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Slow And Easy 

Hot, nutritious meals are 
simplified with slow- 
cookers. See Page 7. 



Sunny today, high 65 
to 70. Winds 
southwesterly JO to 15 
mph. Clear tonight, 
lows in the mid- to 
upper 30s. 

164 5/1/87 »« 


The Wildcats de/cat 
Friends University, 14-4, 
15-5, in sweeping a double- 
header at Frank Meyers 
Field. See Page 9. 



March 1. JSS7 

Kansa* State Univertity 

Agents find carcinogens in wells by landfill 

^■^ . - — - I >c, >.-.-,. .....,„ Ikta wino nr summer The COUntVS testing will I 

staff Writer 
Student Publications Inc. 198? 

Cancer -causing agents have been 
found in wells belonging to two Riley 
County residents 

Moehlman Bottoms, the affected 
neighborhood, is about 3 miles south 
of Manhattan, situated along the 
Kansas River. 

The owners of properties adjacent 
to the Riley County Landfill were 
notified months ago by the Kansas 
Department of Health and Environ- 
ment their water contains harmful 
levels of vinyl chloride, 
1,2-dichloroethylene. benzene and 

The suspected source of the well 
contamination is the Riley County 
Landfill, according to a letter from 

A revised petition delivered to 
County Engineer Dan Harden Tues- 
day requested action be taken to pipe 
good water into the community. 

The first contamination was 
detected in November 1985 on the 
property of a Riley County employee 
who owns a home adjacent to the 
landfill The second was discovered 
in November 1986 on the property of 
John Pratt Jr , l ,000 feet southeast of 
the landfill 

In letters from KDHE, owners 
were notified their water contained 
several compounds that were "sug- 
gested cancer-causing agents and 
even at the indicated levels could 
significantly increase the risk of a 
user developing health problems 
over a long period of use. 

"I am recommending that this 
water supply not be used as a source 
of water for drinking, cooking or 
bathing," wrote Charles H. Linn, 
chief of the solid waste section of the 
bureau of waste management. 

Linn said he could offer no en- 
couragement that the problem could 
be solved quickly 

"I will be discussing these results 
with the county in the near future 
and will keep you informed of 
developments which affect your pro- 
perty," he wrote. 

In a subsequent letter that con- 
firmed continued contamination of 
one of the wells, Joseph E Cronin of 
the same bureau wrote, "the depart- 
ment is recommending that the coun- 
ty provide an alternate water supply 
for residents in this area." 

One of the residents affected has 
been hauling five-gallon buckets of 
water to her home. 

"Last fall we had the biggest in- 
crease in the number of bad wells." 
Harden said. 

As a long-term solution, he said the 
county is attempting to organize a 
water district to give the residents a 
central source of water 

"It would probably be purchased 
from the city if we can make ar- 

rangements," he said 

The Hunters Island area ex- 
perienced similar water contamina- 
tion problems in 1985 and received an 
alternative water source from the ci- 
ty, he said 

'Sometime this spring or summer 
we'll probably have the thing con- 
structed," he said 

Though details have not been 
worked out, Harden said the landfill 
budget would have to pay for "quite 
a bit" of the project As a result, 
trash bills will probably increase in 
the city, because most of the landfill 
users are commercial trash haulers 

"The bottom line is that we're pro- 
bably all going to pay higher trash 
bills so those folks have clean water 
to drink out there,'' he said 

About 15 homes are affected by the 
contamination, he said Although the 
KDHE runs its own tests, the county 
is going to begin additional testing of 
12 homesites Thursday 

"We don't think they're inadequate 
in their testing, we just want to go a 
little further in scope," he said 

The state only tests property im- 
mediately adjacent to the landfill, he 


■We're going to get everybody east 
of the site," he said. 

Another reason for the testing is 
that KDHE said it did not have a 
large enough budget 

"They have a limited budget," 
Harden said "They claim they don't 
have any more money, and didn't 
feel these were in immediate 
danger " 

The county's testing will bt> done 
by a chemist from Salina, and Ihe 
results should be back in about three 
weeks, he said 

The county has 25-30 monitoring 
wells around the landfill for the sole 
purpose of testing groundwater 

"One thing we've learned from 
that is that the flow of the ground 
water is to the east and south,' he 

That is one reason the county is not 
too concerned about the land norih til 
the landfill. The other reason is that 
there are no homes in that area 

"It's all agricultural land, so then- 
are no wells to foul up." he said "Un- 
fortunately, all the homes are east 
and south, and that's where the flue 
appears to be heading, because the 
river's on the west side " 

The city opened the landfill m the 
early 1960s, Harden said The county 
took over the site in 1976 In the First 
several years of operation, no BfM 
cy existed to regulate the ami 

"About the only limiting factor on 
what went out there was what one 
could physically carry out there." he 
said "All sorts of weird things went 
in there ' 

Many currently banned chemicals 
such as DDT were legal in the late 

See WATER. Pa fie in 

SUff/Chri) Strwirt 

Bernard Buster, Manhattan, earned a master's degree In French horn per- 
formance from the Juilliard School in New York, but has learned that 

music is not Imperative lohis happiness. He now owns a construction com- 
pany and sometimes plays with the Kansas State Orchestra. 

Local merchant recalls ]uilliard days 

Collegian Reporter 

Rather than playing his French 
horn these days, Juilliard School 
graduate Bernard Buster is laying 
beams and putting Op walls. 

Buster, 37, left Juilliard, New 
York City, 11 years ago with a 
master's degree in French horn 
performance and hopes of perform- 
ing or teaching. After doing a bit of 

both for eight years, he now owns a 
construction company in Manhat- 
tan and plays in the Kansas State 
Orchestra when possible. 

Buster received a bachelor's 
degree in music education from the 
University of Colorado, Boulder, 
Colo A friend studying at Juilliard 
"sang praises of the school and en- 
couraged me to come out and audi- 
tion. I did and got in and enjoyed it 
a great deal," he said. 

"Juilliard is an unusual school 
because it has no campus. It is just 
a building," be said. The building 
doesn't seem very large, but it is 
four stories up and three stories 

While at Juilliard, Buster was 
paid for free-lance playing in tem- 
porary orchestras, including one 
created by the Rev. Sun Myung 
Moon, leader or the Unification 

"Since most of the musicians 
were drawn from Juilliard, it was a 
pretty good musical organization," 
he said. "It paid and was another 
opportunity to play, which was 
what everybody was looking for." 

Buster said Juilliard is a 
performance-oriented school, 
which encourages students to 

become the best. ___ 

See HORN. Page 3 

City primary 
narrows field 

By The Collegi an Staff 

ATfield of eight city commission 
candidates was narrowed to six, and 
a group of four USD 383 School Board 
candidates was reduced to two after 
the city's primary election Tuesday. 

The six city commission can- 
didates will vie for three seats during 
the general election April 7 Those 
endorsed, and the percentage of 
votes they received are: Kent 
Glasscock, 22.12 percent, Nancy 
Rohles Denning. 18.79 percent; 
Richard B Hayter, 18.66 percent; 
Bob Newsome, 13.02 percent; Ruth 
A Schrum, 10.55 percent; and Roger 
E Maughmer. 7 94 percent. 

Facing each other for the school 
board's two-year seat is Beverly E. 
Eversmeyer, who received 4983 per- 
cent of the primary vote, and Rudy 
Clarenburg, with 25 79 percent. The 
winner of the two-year seat will join 
the winners of the four four -year 

Voter turnout for the primary elec- 
tion was described as "about 
average," at 28 percent of registered 
voters, by Wanda Coder. Riley Coun- 
ty clerk and election officer Of 16,080 
registered voters in Manhattan, 4,531 
ballots were cast 

All six candidates are looking 
ahead to the April general election 

Glasscock, president of Home 
Lumber Co., said his campaigning 
will begin immediately 

"During the next month I plan on 
seeing as many people as I can and 
talking lo them to see what is on their 
minds, what they're concerned 
about." he said. "Politics and 
government are supposed to be 
responsive to the concerns of the 

Denning, president of Denning, 
Buster and Hungate marketing agen- 

cy, also plans to campaign heavily 
during Ihe weeks preceding the 
general election 

"1 want to gel to as many people as 
1 can." Denning said. 

She said her mam objective is 
listening to the people and their con- 

Placing emphasis on direct per 
sonal contact with potential voters is 
also a part of Hayter's game plan 

"What's very important is that the 
voters get a chance to meet the can- 
didates." he said. "We will be put 
ting quite a bit of effort into one-to- 
one contact, door-to-door visitations 
and soon." 

Hayter, director of engineering ex- 
tension at K-State, said he was pleas- 
ed to finish among the leading vote- 

Newsome. K-State area extension 
director, attributed his endorsement 
to being well-known among voter* 

"I think the thing was name 
recognition," Newsome said 

He said he will be making cam- 
paign plans for the general election 
in the near future. 

"I'll sit down this week and outline 
a campaign," he said. "I'll have 
more publicity than I did in the 
primary " 

Schrum, teacher at Fort Riley 
Junior High School, said if elected 
she would make her position pro- 
gressive, with continuing support ol 
transportation improvements such 
as the widening of Seth Childs Road 

"I would eventually like to see a 
convention center built here in 
Manhattan," Schrum said 

"We need a wider representation 
of commissioners," she said 
"Perhaps they need to be spread 
wider across the city in districts " 

See ELECTION. Page 10 

Speaker stresses history's importance to future generations 

^JT ... -V *: -The connection to the oast, does "She recognized .ha. spacious vjMteq^iw^M.^ 

Staff Writer 

Knowledge of history is essential to 
improve society because without it, 
people cannot compare the present 
wilh the past, said Sue Zschoche. 
assistant professor of history, Tues 
day night 

■When one has given up the past 
because it is either too unpleasent or 
loo inconvenient, what is also gone is 
that grammar of meaning that 
makes it possible for people to con- 
nect with each other," she said. 

When that is gone, the present 
becomes meaningless - a set of ran 

dom associations 

Zschoche spoke to about 60 people 
in Nichols Theatre in the Last Lec- 
ture Series sponsored by the College 
of Arts and Sciences Council 

"Given this, the night before I 
depart you, 1 would have to say 'why 
is it that I teach history? " she said. 
Speakers in the Last Lecture Series 
are asked lo give what would be their 
last speech before they die 

"The answer is, of course, thai 
history matters," she said. 

To explain the importance of 
history, Zschoche .old a story about a 
man who suffered a partial memory 
loss - 

"All he experiences is a bombard 
ment of random stimuli," she said. 
"There is no present, there is no 
future and that is because there is no 

She said people can avoid their 
own history and become "inten- 
tionally amnesiac." 

"The history that they will live is 
one that they will make," she said, 
"but they will not make it inten 
tionally. they will simply let it hap- 

People cannot expect history to 
precisely define or point in the direc- 
tion in which they should live today, 
she said. 

"The connection to the past, does 
nothing more than help us identify 
the terrain where we now stand, and 
maybe explain to us a little bit how 
we got here," she said. 

History for women became more 
meaningful in the mid 1800s, 
Zschoche said 

Women were given the chance to 
explore their individuality in 1865 
with the opening of Vassar College, 
Poughkeepsie. NY, - the first col 
lege exclusively for women, she said 

A Vassar graduate spoke at a 
ceremony on its 50th anniversary in 
which she called its early years, 
■spacious days," Zschoche said. 

'She recognized .ha. spacious 
meant Iwo things; it meant extraor- 
dinary possibilities, as well as ex- 
traordinary risks 

"They had been handed the enor- 
mous responsibility to be the first 
generation of American women to 
define their own lives." she said 

These Vassar graduates were 
dedicated to improving society, she 

Women of the 1920s said the 
preceding generation "was obsessed 
with its Messiah complex about sav- 
ing the world." she said 

"The women ol the 1920s fought ihe 
battle between what is good for me. 

vs the question of what is good for all 
of us, and in the 1920s me' won ." she 

There is a tension between whai an 
individual wants for himself and 
what he can offer to the rest of the 
world, she said 

"It seems to me thai the trick is 
simply lo not resolve the tension ai 
all but to live with it." she said "In 
that creative tension is how genera 
tions that can stand it produce 
something better for the next one ' 

"The future is up to us. she said 
"History doesn't take you there, it 
only makes it possible to go 





— . 


-rt * I p Jf - 


— V 


KANSAS STAT ! C0LL1QIAN, Wxfctwd.y, March 4, 1M7 
i . 1 j . . . - ■ • . i 

i ' ii i 




By The Associated Press 


Poindexter agrees to reduced rank 

WASHINGTON - Vice Adm. John M. Poindexter, the White House 
national security adviser who resigned in the Iranian arms con- 
troversy, has decided to accept a reduction in rank rather than leave 
the Navy, the Pentagon announced Tuesday 

Robert Sims, the Pentagon's chief spokesman, said Poindexter 
"will revert as required by law to a two-star rank and be assigned to 
the long-range planning staff of the chief of naval operations here in 
the Washington area." 

"That will occur as of tomorrow," Sims added. "He'll stay on ac- 
tive duty... as a rear admiral, serving on the staff of the chief of 
naval operations.'' 

Navy Secretary John F. Lehman Jr., in discussing Poindexter's 
decision, said his new assignment was selected with an eye to 
"where his unique experience and expertise can really be of genuine 
help in the strategic planning of the Navy." 

Israeli officer accused of spying 

WASHINGTON - A federal grand jury on Tuesday indicted Israeli 
Air Force officer Aviem Sella on charges he conspired with convicted 
spy Jonathan Jay Pollard to gather top-secret U.S. military in- 

The three-count espionage indictment accuses Sella of recruiting 
Pollard, then a Navy civilian intelligence analyst, to gather military 
secrets helpful to Israel. 

Sella, identified by prosecutors as a brigadier general, approached 
Pollard in the summer of 1984 and met with him several times to 
discuss obtaining secrets, the indictment charged. 

Sella, now a commander of an Israeli Air Force Base, was charged 
with conspiracy to commit, gather or deliver national defense infor- 
mation, gathering such secrets and receiving or obtaining classified 
information as a foreign agent. 

The charges carry a maximum sentence of life imprisonment. 

But Sella may never have to stand trial for the charges because the 
U.S.-Israeli extradition treaty exempts espionage. However, he would 
face arrest if he were to travel to the United Slates 

During several meetings in the summer of 1984, Pollard provided 
Sella with portions of two top-secret U.S. Army intelligence surveys 
of foreign countries. 

The classification on these documents specify they not be shown to 
foreign intelligence agencies. 

Pollard, who has been cooperating with the government investiga- 
tion since his guilty plea last June, is scheduled to be sentenced 
Wednesday and could receive a life term for espionage. 


Seoul peace march turns violent 

SEOUL, South Korea - Demonstrators fought for hours against 
nearly 50,000 riot police in hit-and-run clashes Tuesday on the streets 
of Seoul during a day of remembrance for a student who died during 
police torture. 

Violent confrontations also were reported in six other cities. Police 
said 20 people were hurt in all, two seriously, and 395 were detained. 

At least four opposition lawmakers were injured, one seriously, in 
leading protesters against police, who fired tear gas and used shields 
and truncheons to fend off demonstrators. 

Tuesday's "Grand Peace Marches for Anti-Torture and 
Democratization" were ealled by the main opposition New Korea 
Democratic Party and 47 dissident and church groups to mark the 
49th day after the death of Park Chong-chul, 21. 


Hearing ordered on Colby killings 

TOPEKA — The Kansas Supreme Court has ordered a hearing in 
Thomas County District Court on Lisa Dunn's motion for a new trial 
which could overturn her multiple convictions on charges stemming 
from a February 1985 crime spree which left four dead in northwest 

The Supreme Court order, signed Monday and made public Tues- 
day, instructs Judge Keith Willoughby of Colby to conduct a hearing 
on Dunn's motion to determine if she should be granted a new trial. 

Her public defender attorney, Jessica R Kunen of Topeka, alleges 
in her petition for the new trial that newly discovered evidence in- 
dicates Dunn should have been allowed at her first trial to claim as a 
defense that she was the victim of the battered woman syndrome or 
the hostage syndrome. 

Kunen said the new evidence includes information apparently 
withheld by the state during the first trial. 

That evidence, she said in her petition filed with the Supreme 
Court, involves an alleged sexual attack on Dunn by two men in 
Florida prior to her relationship with Daniel Remeta, a co-defendant 
in the Colby murder trial nearly two years ago. 

Arkansas has been seeking Dunn's extradition to stand trial in 
another murder case. Conviction in that state could bring a sentence 
of death. 

Americans lose pancake race again 

LIBERAL — It's yet another case of wait until next year for 
American hopes of regaining the prestige of victory in the Shrove 
Tuesday international pancake race competition. 

Elizabeth Bartlett's victory at Olney, England, was her second in a 
row and the fifth straight time that a British woman has won the 
race in which women run a 415-yard course while carrying a frying 
pan with a pancake in it. 

The competitors — all wearing the traditional garb of skirts, 
aprons and head scarves — must flip their pancakes twice, at the 
beginning and end of the race. 

Bartlett, a 30-year-old mother of two, ran from Olney's Market 
Square to the city's 14th century church in 64.7 seconds, crossing the 
line a yard ahead of her closest competitor in the 20- woman field 

At Liberal, Marcia Streiff . 29, a housewife with three children, led 
a field of 12 runners, but her time of 70 1 seconds was well behind 

Student murder, suicide stun town 

DeKALB, Mo. — The mother of a 13-year-old boy shot and killed by 
a schoolmate who then took his own life says her son had tried to 
stop other students from taunting the boy about being overweight 

Timothy Perrin, 13, of Rushville, was shot Monday morning in a 
classroom at DeKalb High School by Nathan D. Faris, 12. Faris, who 
had been the object of relentless teasing, then shot himself. l 

Faris' funeral is scheduled for today in Atchison. He is to be buried 
near Rushville. Perrin's funeral is scheduled for Thursday. 

Buchanan R-4 School Superintendent Robert Couldry said classes 
will be dismissed at 12:45 p.m both days so students can attend the 

Students in the seventh grade history class in the northwest 
Missouri school said Perrin tried unsuccessfully to take the gun after 
Faris pulled it out of a duffel bag. 

"It was like Tim to try to stop something bad," said his mother, 
Billy Jane Vega, of nearby Rushville, "He wag always trying to 
make things right " 

She said her son had talked to her several times about Faris, who 
other students said had been teased for years about his weight 



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, March 4, 1M7 

Athletic injury clinic officially opens 

Collegian Reporter 

A ribbon-cutting ceremony today 
will mark the official opening of the 
Eriksen Sports Medicine Clinic, 
now providing services to about 120 
students each week. 

The clinic began operation at 
Lafene Student Health Center in 
October 1988. The ceremony will 
begin at 2:30 p.m. at Lafene. 

University President Jon Wefald 
will be present, along with 
Kathleen Eriksen, representing 
Conrad Eriksen, contributor of the 
funds to start the clinic. Guy Smith, 
director of the clinic, will speak, 
and tours of the facility are 

A sports medicine clinic is 
unusual in the Big Eight Con- 
ference, said Eric Muehleisen, ad- 
ministrative officer at Lafene 

"It does more than repair (in- 
juries)," he said. "There is also 
research done on how to avoid in- 

"We do evaluation and treatment 

of injuries. Most are 
sports-related," Smith said "We 
provide not only care of the acute 
injury, but also rehabilitation and a 
protective return to sports. Our 
goal is preventing recurrent in- 

Hired in August 1980 as the physi- 
cian for the University's sports 
teams. Smith serves in this capaci- 
ty for all sports teams except the 
men's basketball and football 

Smith said he was interested in 
starting the clinic because he didn't 
want to confine access of treatment 
for sportsrelated injuries to the 
students on the University teams. 

The clinic is open to students par- 
ticipating in club sports and in- 
tramurals, and other students 
needing treatment or advice, he 

"There is a lack of information 
and a lot of misconceptions about 
sports injuries," Smith said. "I 
thought if we had a place with the 
name (sports medicine clinic* peo- 
ple would come." 

Two nurses and Smith staff the 
clinic, located in the basement of 

One of Smith's goals for the clime 
is to hire an athletic trainer to take 
care of intramurals and other in- 
juries on campus, he said. 

"We'd like a unified system to 
have a certified trainer available at 
the (Chester E. Peters Recreation 
Complex) at certain hours of the 
day," Smith said. 

The trainer positions would be 
filled by graduate assistants in 
physical education who are taking 
additional instruction in athletic 
training, he said. Trainers can be 
certified by the National Athletic 
Training Association. 

Trainers would be able to 
recognize injuries needing treat- 
ment and could bring the students 
to the clinic the next day, Smith 
said Treatment would continue 
with a rehabilitation program. 

"A lot of injuries are neglected. 
The most common of these are 
finger injuries," he said. "Some we 
see two weeks after the injury oc- 


"If the trainer was there to 
recognize that the injury needs to 
be seen, the chance of the student 
coming over is much higher. This 
(early treatment) could possibly 
prevent surgery or deformity." 

A second project is to instigate a 
heat injury warning system. 

The clinic has equipment that 
tests environmental conditions and 
assigns a numerical value to the 
heat stress factor. Muehleisen said 
people can adjust their exercise to 
this factor to prevent heat stress 
and other heat-related injuries. 

Staff members could alert people 
daily about the heat stress factor by 
flying different colored flags on a 
flagpole, Muehleisen said Lafene 
is working with University 
Facilities to select a campus site 
Tor a flagpole. 

Currently, local radio stations 
broadcast the heat stress informa- 
tion, he said 

"The high school football coach 
gears his practice sessions to it," 
Muehleisen said 


Ruling to help AIDS victims 

Law protects contagiously ill f 

* -.- _... t f*— i- „ f . k«h« wpII for us ." Foundation of America praised the 

Continued from Page » 

"They are pushing you to practice 
and plav and get good and go out and 
get famous so that Juilliard will get 
more famous." 

He said he believes the.average 
student at Juilliard isn't a lot more 
talented than the average student at 
big state schools 

"II is just that they are 
obviously ...more motivated or they 
wouldn't have managed to get there 
in the first place, Busier said. 

The orchestras and private lessons 
were the most rewarding aspects of 
the school. Buster said 

"All the siring players have to play 
in orchestra, and. of course, all the 
string players disdain playing in or- 
chestra, because they are all con- 
vinced they are going to end up as 
soloists, at the most 

"But they can play very well The 
rehearsals tend to sometimes be 
quite rocky because their hearts 
really aren't in it, but when concert 
time comes and you gel them all on 
stage, wondrous things happen," he 

After Juilliard, Buster came to 
Manhattan and applied for a position 
at K-Stale to teach horn, but the posi- 
tion was later withdrawn. 

Buster played in the city band that 
summer and met several members 
of K State's music faculty. 

Shortly after arriving in Manhal 
tan, Buster had begun working part 
time for a construction company in 


Later, he and his wife built a home 
for themselves. 

"From there we decided to go into 
construction with her working full 
time at it and me working part time 
at that and also with the teaching 
We did that clear up through '84," he 


"I used to think that music was the 
only thing worth doing.. 

"Maybe a little more effort on my 
part would have taken me there 
Maybe I would be having the time of 
my life, playing in a major orchestra 
somewhere, or even a minor one. 

"Other than the fact that I don't 
get to do enough playing, I'm pretty 
happy with where I am." 


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537 8484 

By Th e Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - - The Supreme 
Court, in a ruling likely to help AIDS 
victims fight discrimination, said 
Tuesday people with contagious 
diseases are protected by a federal 
law helping the handicapped. 

The court, by a 7-2 vote, said 
businesses and government entities 
receiving federal aid are barred 
from discriminating — in employ- 
ment or otherwise - against people 
with contagious diseases. 

Rejecting Reagan administration 
arguments, ihe court said employers 
may be violating a 1973 federal law if 
they fire employees based solely on a 
fear that those employees may 
spread a disease. 

The decision did not directly in- 
volve Acquired Immune Deficiency 
Syndrome, a deadly viral disease. 
And the court pointed out it was not 
deciding whether some carriers of 
AIDS, those who do not suffer from 
symptoms of the disease, are 
covered by the 1973 law. 

But gay rights groups and other 
organizations nevertheless hailed 

the ruling as a huge victory for ef 
forts to protect AIDS victims from 
discrimination in employment, hous- 
ing, insurance and health care 

The ruling kept alive a job- 
discrimination lawsuit against the 
Nassau County, Fla., School Board 
by Gene Arline, fired as an elemen- 
tary school teacher in 1979 because 
she had tuberculosis, an infectious 
respiratory disease 

Led by Justice William J Bren- 
nan, the court said allowing bias bas- 
ed on a disease's contagious effects 
conflicts with the basic purpose of 
the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 - to 
ensure that handicapped people "are 
not denied jobs or other benefits 
because of the prejudiced attitudes 
or the ignorance of others. " 

Brennan said, "It would be unfair 
to allow an employer to seize upon 
the distinction between the effects of 
a disease on others and ■ its ) 
effects, .on a patient and use that 
distinction to justify discriminatory 

Jean O'Leary, executive director 
of the National Gay Rights Ad- 
vocates, said the decision "certainly 

bodes well for us 

"It shores up our position and goes 
against what the Justice Department 
has said," she added "It moves us 
one step closer to obtaining a federal 
remedy for discrimination." 

Ben Schatz, director of NGRA's 
AIDS Civil Rights. Project, said the 
decision could influence job-bias 
cases now pending in lower courts. 

"My guess is that. ..lawyers on 
both management's side and the 
plaintiff's side are going to have the 
understanding that AlDS-based 
discrimination is illegal," Schatz 
said. "I think that will be the very 
clear result of this decision." 

Homosexuals are among the vic- 
tims of AIDS, a virus that destroys a 
person'r. immune system and leaves 
him or her vulnerable to other 
diseases The AIDS virus can be 
transmitted by sexual contact, 
transfusion of blood or blood pro- 
ducts or contact between mother and 
child around the lime of birth. 

Barbara Elkin of the Epilepsy 

Foundation of America praised the 
ruling, calling it "a victory for all 
people with disabilities." 

Reagan administration lawyers 
had joined with the Nassau County 
school officials in seeking to kill 
Ar line's lawsuit. 

They had argued that she was not 
discriminated against because of her 
handicap but because of her alleged 

Justice Department spokesman 
Terry Eastland expressed disap- 
pointment with the ruling, saying, 
"We made our arguments We wish 
the court had decided differently. 
Other than that we have no com- 

In a highly publicized memoran- 
dum last year, the Justice Depart- 
ment's Office of Legal Counsel said 
employers do not violate the 1973 law 
by firing employees out of a fear, 
even an unfounded one, that they 
may spread a disease. 

Tuesday's decision rejected that 
interpretion of the law 


The staff at 

Lafene Health Center 

cordially Invite you to the 

grand opening 

and ribbon cutting 



Sports Medicine Clinic 

Wednesday, March 4, 1987 

2:30 p.m. 

Lafene Health Center 

Kansas State University 

tour to follow 

12th & Mom 





\ i an tK it 




In Aggieville 

Minority Assembly of Students in Health 

Date: March 4, 1987 

Time: 7 p.m. 

Place: K-State Union, Rm. 202 

Proqram: Dr. Shahla Nikravan will speak 
on the Health Careers Pathways 
Program (the summer program). 
Applications will be available. 
Orlando Rivera, KSU student, 
will speak about applying for 
dental school. 


GOOD MARCH 4 ihruugh MARCH 1 2. 1987 

(at all sfven locations) 

MS 8:30 5:30 
Thurt. 8:30-8:30 


«mn » 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wednesday, March 4, 1987 - 4 

A little story about Martin, Fawn, Ollie 

This is the story of Martin, Fawn and Ollie 
(not to be confused with Kukla, Fran and 
Ollie). It is a story about crime and punish- 
ment and about three people — very similar 
in some respects, very dissimilar in others 
It is not a happy story or an unhappy story — 
only a puzzling one. 

Unlike most stories, this one is not about 
how the paths of its characters eventually 
cross, but how they do not, and probably 
never will cross But I'm getting ahead of 
myself so I'll start at the beginning. 

Our story begins with Martin Holladay 
The son of a United Church of Christ 
minister, Holladay grew up a world traveler. 
His father's studies in Old Testament 
theology took the family from San Andreas, 
Calif., where Martin was born, to Holland, 
Colorado, Illinois, Lebanon and 

Although a bright student, Holladay was 
expelled from high school after leading a 
Vietnam "die-in." Following is an excerpt 

from Holladay 's answers to a 10th grade 
autobiographic questionnaire: 

"I am torn between a desire logo to college 
and repulsion at the thought of just going 
because I'm supposed to Sometimes I just 
want to flee everything and everybody ; flee 
the system and the high school and the little 
old lady next door who says get a good 
education, then get a good job' and the 
guidance counselor with his IBM card of 
career choices and the three or four hour 
SATs that make you want to stand up and 
scream an obscenity." 

Holladay attended Yale University where 
he was noted for his good grades. He even- 
tually dropped out to work as a carpenter. 
Meanwhile, in 1974, as Holladay was at Yale, 
an important event was taking place in the 
life of another of our story's characters 
whom I'll take a moment to introduce. 

Meet Marine Lt. Col. Oliver North. A re- 
cent news item from the Kansas City Times 
described North as "a charming, zealous 

Privacy is paramount 
in health information 

The Kansas Senate passed and 
has sent a bill to the House which 
would require all hospitals, 
health care centers and doctors 
performing abortions to file an- 
nual statistical reports with the 
state Department of Health and 

The reports would contain the 
number of abortions performed, 
the names of women who receiv- 
ed abortions and "any other" in- 
formation the department deems 
necessary. The department could 
only release statistical totals to 
the public and not the names of 

The names of individuals who 
choose to have an abortion will be 
listed somewhere — in someone's 
file cabinet. Anti-abortion groups 
will use this information not only 
to pressure doctors and centers to 
stop performing legal abortions 
but to pressure individuals to stop 
having abortions. 

Where there is a will there is a 
way, and anti-abortion groups 

will find a way to access the file 
cabinets that contain the "lists." 

Supporters of the bill claim it 
would allow the state to keep 
more accurate records. Current- 
ly, abortion numbers are releas- 
ed only by hospitals. More ac- 
curate records can be obtained 
by compiling the numbers of 
abortions performed by doctors, 
hospitals and care centers. 

If more accurate records are 
what they want then why are 
names and "other" information 

There is no legitimate public 
health reason why the names 
should be provided to the depart- 
ment. A possible health problem 
may actually occur because of 
this legislation and more abor- 
tions may be performed illegally. 

Numbers should be compiled. 
But, names should be left with the 
person, not in a file' in some 
obscure office in some obscure 
state building. 

SMU's 'death penalty' 
colossal NCAA failing 

They should have had the book 
thrown at them. The "death 
penalty" should have been used 
to the full extent last week, spar- 
ing none who violated the law to 
the extent they did. 

"They" are the Southern 
Methodist University Mustangs, 
and their offenses are payoffs 
totaling $47,000 to football team 

The National Collegiate 
Athletic Association penalized 
the already-on-probation 
Mustangs by ordering a shut- 
down of the football program for 
one year. The following year, the 
team may only play seven away 
games. And there will be no TV 
appearances or bowl games for 
SMU in 1988. 

Yet the NCAA, in the wake of a 
recent ruling called the "death 
penalty," dropped back and 
punted when it should have taken 
the role of the aggressor. 

The ruling was designed to 
combat cheating in college sports 
and calls for the complete two- 
year shutdown of an athletic pro- 
gram in extreme cases of regula- 
tion violation. 
So what is considered "ex- 

treme?" If these payoffs weren't 
enough, what is? 

The NCAA said it backed off on 
its punishment because SMU aid- 
ed in the investigation. But 
anyone about to receive a death 
sentence would be wise to 
cooperate if it would help result 
in a stay of execution. 

SMU is well known for its 
history of recruiting violations. It 
now is tied with The Wichita State 
University in running up the most 
penalties ever imposed against a 
higher education institution in the 
history of collegiate athletics. 

There is a need for reform in 
college athletics. The NCAA had 
the opportunity to do just that, 
but it only carried the ball 
halfway. A message was sent to 
all athletic teams: "Next time." 
But what will it take for there to 
be a next time? 

The NCAA needs to get its 
game plan in order and decide 
who is calling the plays — the 
organization or the football 

The new ruling, as stringent as 
it promises it can be, is no good 
unless it is used. 



Jome Trued 

Sue Dawson 


Erin Eicher 


Deron Johnson 

Andy Nelson 

Sheila Hutinett 

< JHTOHMl Hii.tlU) Susan Baud Kirk i .,., .... - M, Jim DM*, fcnn Hicher. Judy i,uldbcr|, Ron 

Honig, Pat tlund. Derail Johnson, Sarah Keuinger.'jud) Lundatram. Margaret May. Scott Miller Andy Nelaon. 
Palti Pacton. Julie Reynolds, Chris Stewart, Teresa Temme. Jonie Trued liniigiied editorial* represent the majori 
ly opinion of the editorial board 

IHSl IIIIM.IW i «>I*!ijiiiiJUp is uulihslird lij .vutklil fui.. isjnaaa Mali' I ill vetiiil> . dally t, ■<■ 

Saturdays Sundays, holiday* and University vacation period* Irr'r H » are in the north wingol Kediir Hall, phwn 
VH-SMS SKIIMM LABS PtMTACC paid at Manhattan. Kan «tVJ2 si Hst HIPTIOV RATCS: calendar year MO. 
aiademn year. fcty semester. 120. summer term tilt Addre»a changes and letters to the editor should be tent to the 
Kansas Stale < ollegian. KedJie 103. Kansas State University. Manhattan. Kan MM6 

Christian and anti-communist who was will- 
ing to work incredibly long hours, shun vaca- 
tions and take high-risk shortcuts to achieve 
the purposes he and the president shared." 
The same article also paraphrased the 
Tower Commission Report's characteriza- 
tion of North: "a persistent liar, flatterer 
and name-dropper whose obsession with 
secrecy and can-do attitude added up to 
recklessness." As I said, 1974 was an impor- 
tant year for North — it was then that he was 
hospitalized for three weeks for emotional 

A decade later, in 1984, North developed a 
plan to use private Americans and foreign 
governments, such as Israel, to secretly fund 
the Nicaraguan Contras President Reagan 
approved the plan and left North to imple- 
ment it as he saw fit. 

As North was seeking out intermediaries to 
keep the Contras armed, 1984 found Martin 
Holladay on the opposite end of the political 
spectrum He was sentenced to six months in 
a federal prison for painting 'REAGAN IS 
HCRnn" on the Pentagon. He served his 

sentence and was released, but within a 
year, Holladay was again in trouble with the 
federal government. 

At about 6:30 a.m. on Feb. 19. 1985, Holla 
day got a ride to N-ll, a Minuteman II 
missile silo in Layaffette County, 40 miles 
east of Kansas City, Mo. He proceeded to 
pour from a bottle a half pint of his blood onto 
the silo's concrete lid He put up a banner 
bearing the words, "SWORDS INTO 
PLOWSHARES," and painted a number of 
slogans, such as DISARM OR DIG 
on the silo's maintenance hatch. He then at- 
tacked the silo with a hammer and chisel, 
before smashing two electrical boxes 

Holladay was charged with willful destruc- 
tion of government property and sabotage 
He pleaded not guilty and based his defense 
on two arguments — that nuclear weapons 
violate international law, and that his action 
was justified to prevent an imminent danger 
U.S. District Court Judge Elmo B. Hunter 
would allow the jury to hear neither argu- 

Holladay was convicted and given eight 
years in prison, a $1,000 fine and ordered to 
pay $2,442 in restitution. In early October 
1986, after more than a year in prison. Holla- 
day's sentence was reduced to five years' 
probation. The fine and the restitution 
money, however, remained intact 

When queried about Holladay 's sentence, 
John B Skelton, owner of the 260-acre farm 
where Nil is located and brother of U.S. 
Rep, Ike Skelton, D-Mo., said, "I feel nothing 

negative about it He broke the law He 
destroyed government property, and he 
needs to be punished, just as surely as if he 
robbed a bank." 

Meanwhile, in Washington, North was still 
secretly funneling aid to the Contras while 
Fawn Hall. North's secretary and another 
prominent character in our story, was dating 
the son of a Contra leader. Within a month, 
Hall was on her way to becoming an unwit- 
ting national celebrity by feeding in- 
criminating National Security Council 
documents into the paper shredder. She has 
testified that North was also present at this 
document -shredding session. 

Like her boss, Hall has lost her job at the 
White House. Martin Holladay has lost more 
than a year of his freedom. For her part in 
the attempted Contrascam cover-up, that is, 
for her part in the willful destruction of 
government property. Hall was granted im- 
munity Holladay was sent to prison. 

North has been reassigned to a desk job in 
internal Marine Corps service matters. 
Holladay, on the other hand, has returned to 
his home in Vermont to begin paying the fine 
and restitution money As for Hall, there's 
probably a career in television sitcoms 
waiting in the wings. 

As I mentioned, its not a happy or unhap- 
py story, merely a puzzling one if one is will- 
ing to think about it But it is only a story, and 
for their own part, millions of Americans can 
sleep soundly tonight, confident that justice 
has been served 

^ V"---^-«»»»"— ^*»il»»»»»»j — i.l> a sjl*jfjtJsssssss»s»— ' *^ ■■— ^—^^^^^^^^^^ mim j 

Mortgaging the future 

Halting SDI research a mistake 

Sometimes we make decisions based on 
emotions instead of rational thought While 
this type of decision -ma king may be ap- 
propriate for personal feelings, it is not the 
best way to formulate important United 
States policies like national defense In last 
Thursday's Collegian, Professor AJ Com- 
paan said the Strategic Defense Initiative 
(SDI) would be "impossible" to develop. 
While I respect his convictions, I must 
disagree with his logic and presumptuous 
statements that do nothing more than vent 
politically based opinions. 

"To be prepared for war is one of the most 
effective means of preserving the peace." 
George Washington said that more than 200 
years ago when he wrote about the need for a 
strong defense to deter war It is an ironical 
statement that has been echoed by many 
other presidents, including Woodrow Wilson, 
Franklin Roosevelt and John F Kennedy. In 
a world with massive amounts of nuclear 
weapons, it has become more incumbent 
upon us than ever before to ensure that peace 
is preserved. The way to ensure peace in the 
electronic revolution that we are undergoing 
is through SDI. 

It is clear that the Soviet Union is bent on 
carrying out its expansionists policies while 
using force to facilitate its objectives In- 
telligence sources have discovered a 
classified Soviet document which illustrates 
Soviet attitudes toward space-based 
research and SDI: "The mastering of space 
is a prerequisite to winning the next war." It 
doesn't take a ton of bricks hitting me in the 
head to make me realize why the Russians 
want us to discontinue SDI research What I 
don't understand is why people such as Com- 
paan want the United States to end SDI 
research and leave America vulnerable 
when the Soviet Union develops such a 
system If the United States allows their ef- 


■ - ■ 1 




forts to go unchecked, it will ultimately lead 
to a war of disastrous consequences. 

SDI is our most important defense pro- 
gram under development Deputy Secretary 
of Defense William Howard Taft IV points 
out: To prove the potential of a defensive 
deterrent — the first goal of SDI research — 
we need only show that we can make the suc- 
cess of any attack so uncertain that an adver- 
sary would not hazard aggression " 

Even a partially effective defense. Taft 
suggests, "can be an effective deterrent. No 
rational aggressor is likely to contemplate 
nuclear conflict when the ability to penetrate 
our defensive system and destroy our 
retaliatory capability remains so 
uncertain " In the case where the irrational 
does occur or there is an accidental launch, 
SDI would provide the only means of protec- 
ting our people and people of the Soviet 
Union. Today, once an ICBM is launched, it 
cannot be retargeted or stopped 

No reasonable SDI spokesman has stated 
an intended reliance on a space-based anti- 
missile or given such reliance that it will ful- 
ly protect the U.S. population from nuclear 
attack SDI is a research program, not one 
for deploying weapons. The idea is to in- 
tegrate ongoing programs into a cohesive 
program so we can get the results we want 
SDI is an intensive, treaty-consistent 
research program designed to fulfill both a 

short- and long-range objective 

The short-term objective is designed to 
respond to the extensive Soviet SDI/anti- 
ballistic missile effort. If anyone contends 
that the Soviets are not conducting this 
research, they are hopelessly naive. Did you 
know that the Soviet Union has the only 
operational anti- ballistic missile system in 
the world? SDI is also aimed in the long term 
at eventually eliminating the threat posed by 
nuclear-lipped ballistic missiles. 

According to Secretary of Defense Caspar 
Weinberger, the overall objective of this 
research is to provide the technical 
knowledge necessary to support future deci- 
sions about the program. An argument that 
SDI is "technically infeasible" shows no con- 
cern for the advancement of science and 
technology What would have happened in 
I960 if university professor* around the na- 
tion had said that it was impossible to put a 
man on the moon'' 

I was shocked that Compaan would call a 
technical research program "impossible," 
but 1 suppose there were "experts" who told 
Ur Jonas Salk that a vaccine for polio was 
impossible A sure way not to succeed is not 
to try 

Joe I jili I* a senior la indailrlal engineering 

taining to matters of public interest 
are encouraged. All letters must be 
typewritten or neatly printed and sign 
ed by the author and should not exceed 
300 words. The author's major, 
classification or other identification 
and a telephone number where the 
author can be reached during business 
hours must be included The Collegian 
reserves the right to edit letters 


mm mm 

KANSAS tTATl COUJQIAIi. Wdwartay, Wrch 4, 117 


Hedonistic attitude 


Students at K-State recently had the oppor- 
tunity to hear Playboy columnist James 
Peterson. Being the curious creature I am, 1 
too stopped in Forum Hall Feb, 23 to hear for 
myself what Peterson had to say. 

To say I was shocked might be exag- 
gerating. However, I was surprised to hear 
the content of Peterson's message. As a stu- 
dent of K-State in the late l»70s, I asked 
myself, "Would this type of lecture have oc- 
curred at K-State eight years ago?" My 
answer, "1 don't think so." 

Perhaps we're catching up with the sexual 
revolution, or at least accepting the varia- 
tions of sexual fulfillment which Peterson ex- 
pounded on. But, I am concerned with such 
change. My primary concern Is toward the 
hedonistic attitude which Peterson conveys. 
That is, if it feels good do it 

And not only do it, but do it often and 
without reservation Now, if hedonism is the 
path we're going to walk, then are there to be 
any limits upon US'" I do suppose Peterson 
would propose that the people engaging in 
sexual activity should all be in agreement, 
but is that merely enough? 

Are there no moral absolutes by which we 
gauge our actions 7 Without such absolutes, 
how could we rationally uphold any kind of 

law that would limit "sexual fulfillment." 
i.e. laws against rape or incest? 

As a Christian, 1 obviously carry certain 
views about where such moral absolutes 
might be found. But before you discount what 
1 say as archaic or "religious," please con- 
sider how you arrive at your own view of 
what's right or wrong. 1 must simply ask 
myself, "If there is a God, could this God 
have communicated to us?" (I don't mean in 
a mere inner, mystical sense, but in an objec- 
tive, historical sense ) 

And if such communication is available to 
us in the Bible, then should we discard it as 
irrelevant? bet's face it, if God is really God 
then what He communicates should be im- 
portant ( Please don't confuse my defense of 
the Bible as God's word to that supposedly 
given by Oral Roberts!) 

Peterson is at least consistent enough to 
imply that if through finding sexual fulfill 
menl he were to contract AIDS, then what 
better way to go. However, based upon what 
I understand of the agony and ugliness of the 
death caused by AIDS, I wonder if Peterson 
isn't being naively courageous My guess is 
that he must say what he did about death to 
be consistent with his hedonism, but if indeed 
faced with such a cruel death, he would 
reconsider his personal views toward sex. 

Randy Crane 

campus staff. InterVarsity 

Christian Fellowship 

Easy way out 


Present becomes past and turns into 
history before our eyes. In this history 
lessons are written for the wise to learn from 
and teach to others. This is one thing 
America and Americans have failed to do 
and in so doing have failed themselves Do 
you ever wonder why Americans are targets 
of attacks, kidnappings and rallies with 
slogans like "death to America?" 

Do you think people wake up in the morn 
ing and feel a sudden urge to kill, kidnap or 
threaten Americans? If your answer is 
"Yes." then my friends you are very naive 
When things like that do happen, it becomes 
easy to ignorantly point fingers and from 
there stereotyping, prejudice, hate and fake 
patriotism are born. To automatically 
assume that "we're right and they're 
wrong" is the easy way out. 

Unfortunately, the world is not black and 
white, and right and wrong are relative 
depending on where you stand. Noam Chom- 
sky, in his book "Pirates and Emperors,'' 
wrote: "St. Augustine tells the story of a 
pirate captured by Alexander the Great, who 
asked him how he dares molest the sea 'How 
dare you molest the whole world?' The priest 
replied: 'Because 1 do it with a little ship on- 
ly, I am called a thief, you doing it with a 
great navy are called an emperor.'" 

This holds true in this day and age and the 
only way to realize that is to seek the truth 
and not just wait for it to come knocking at 
your door watered down and picked apart 
Ignorance is not bliss, but ignorance is safe 
and until people understand what urges 
others to commit such acts, the killing will go 
on. And, yes, you may then hold up your hand 
and say I had a hand in this because 1 didn't 
care enough to seek the truth. 

A id a I lab has 
graduate in educational administration 

Overzealous staff 


I hate going to the library to begin with. 
It's always hot. Every time I leave, 1 have to 
walk through those stupid little doors And I 
swear, it doesn't matter what subject I'm 
researching, every time I've tried I've never 
found the exact book I was looking for. 
Recently, my hate for the library reached 
heights even Farrell's 57 flights of stairs can- 
not compete with. 

After spending an entire hour looking for 
books I already knew I could never find. 1 
decided to grab something that would 
remotely suit my purposes and I laid the 
books next to my sketchbook, backpack and 
notebook on one of the tables I then decided 
not enough of my lime had been wasted that 
day and I returned to the lobby to do battle 

with the card catalog When 1 returned, my 
backpack was there, but the books I had 
spent an hour searching for, as well as my 
notebook and sketchbook, had disappeared 

I had not been gone 10 minutes before the 
slightly overaealous crew of Farrell Library 
had whisked away my efforts and personal 
belongings In a mad rush, I searched and 
frantically checked with three of Farrell's 
many offices and found it would probably be 
impossible to recover the books As for my 
notebook and sketchbook, they didn't know 
where they could have disappeared to My 
guess is they were taken and shelved 
somewhere on the 57th floor, in the back And 
even if my notebooks were listed in the card 
catalog, that would only mean they're 

Stop my hate for the library The heat from 
50 million bodies that wander in and out daily 
should be enough to defrost the entire cam 
pus in the dead of winter, so get them to leave 
the heat off Those little doors make funny 
noises when you wear your Walkman 
through them anyway, so just get rid of 
them. Buy some books that correspond to the 
cards And for gosh sakes. tell them not to 
work those poor library people so hard, so 
maybe we can read our books before they get 

Patrick Duegaw 
junior in interior architecture 

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KANSAS STATe COLLEGIAN, Wdn«day, March 4, 1MT 

Missilp ta lks endure 

U.S. to offer new arms plan 

By The Associated Press 

GENEVA — U.S. and Soviet teams 
continued talks on medium range 
nuclear missiles and President 
Reagan said the Americans would 
present new proposals Wednesday, 
when this round of talks originally 
had been scheduled to end. 

Maynard Glitman and Lem 
Masterkov led the U.S. and Soviet 
negotiators in Tuesday's meeting. 
Soviet spokesman Alexander 
Monakhov said they talked for about 
90 minutes at the Soviet Mission, but 
he gave no details. 

Max Kampelman and Yuli Voront- 
sov, chiefs of the two delegations, 
had a luncheon meeting Tuesday to 
discuss procedure 

During an appearance in the White 
House briefing room in Washington, 
Reagan said: "I welcome the state- 
ment by Soviet Secretary-General 
Gorbachev on Saturday that the 
Soviet Union will no longer insist on 
linking agreement on reduction in 
INF (Intermediate Nuclear Force) 
to agreements in other 

Mikhail S. Gorbachev, the Soviet 
leader, proposed that the super- 
powers reach an agreement apart 
from other arms negotiations on 
eliminating medium-range missiles 
from Europe in five years. 

Reagan said he would bring U.S. 

negotiators home for consultations at 
the end of this week and, "following 
these dicussions in Washington I will 
send a team back to Geneva to take 
up once again the detailed negotia- 
tions for an INF reduction agree- 

He said he had told the American 
team to begin presenting the U.S. 
proposals Wednesday and added: "I 
hope that the Soviet Union will then 
proceed with us to serious discussion 
of details which are essential to 
translate areas of agreement in prin- 
ciple to a concrete agreement." 

Among issues to be resolved, he 
said, "none is more important than 
verification. We will continue to in- 
sist that any agreement will be effec- 
tively verifiable." 

U.S. -Soviet nuclear arms negotia- 
tions in Geneva are in three areas: 
medium-range missies, long-range, 
or strategic weapons; and the fields 
of defense and space. 

Gorbachev's offer reversed the 
Soviet position, taken after his 
Iceland summit with Reagan last Oc- 
tober, that agreement on medium- 
range nuclear forces must be tied to 
the U.S. Strategic Defense Initiative. 

The space-based defense project, 
commonly called "Star Wars," has 
been a major sticking point since the 
Geneva talks began two years ago. 
Moscow has insisted the United 
States curtail research, but 



Any one of our Burritos 

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(Offer good Wed,. March 4 from 5 p.m. til close) 
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Washington refuses to accept limits. 

In the latest Soviet attack on Star 
Wars, a speech delivered Tuesday by 
the chief Soviet delegate to the 
40-nation Geneva Conference on 
Disarmament, Yuri Nazarkin said: 
"whatever its 'defensive' labels, (it) 
is designed to alter the balance of 
forces to the advantage of the United 

He reaffirmed the new Soviet posi- 
tion that a deal on medium-range 
missiles no longer is conditional on 
agreement about Star Wars 

Pravda, the Soviet Communist 
Party newspaper, quoted Gorbachev 
on Tuesday as calling a medium- 
range weapons agreement a 
"tremendous" step toward others on 
arms reduction and regional con- 

His proposal would affect the 316 
U.S. Pershing 2 and cruise missiles 
deployed in Western Europe and 
Soviet SS-20s. Western officials 
estimate 441 SS-20S are deployed in 
the Soviet Union. 

Gen. Sergei F. Akhromeyev, the 
Soviet army chief of staff, said Mon- 
day that 243 were aimed at Europe 
The rest presumably are in Asia. 

Under the Gorbachev proposal, 
each nation could retain 100 
warheads on its own territory. 











1305 Westloop 



• Clinic Hours 8-11:30 a.m. & 1-4:30 p.m. 

• 24 hours, 7 days a week emergency services 

• Birth control availability lor students and student spouses* 

• Health care availability for students and student spouses" 

• Prescriptions from any physician filled at our pharmacy 

• Time-saving appointment system 

• Much more 


"Your Medical Facility" 

Committee wants remembrance 
for students killed in Vietnam 

Collegian Reporter 

Although K-State has memorials 
for students who died in World War 
I, World War II and the Korean 
War, some people are hoping to 
construct a fitting memorial for 
students killed during the Vietnam 

The only memorial honoring 
Vietnam War casualties now is a 
1969 plaque in the Union, said Bill 
Arck, director of the Alcohol and 
Other Drug Education Services at 
K-State Arck, who originated the 
idea and planning for the 
memorial, said his involvement in 
the project stems from his serving 
in the Vietnam War. 

The committee, comprising Ar- 
nold Air Society members, an 
honorary for K-State's Air Force 
ROTC cadets, was formed in 
January to investigate the 
possibility of erecting the 

Gary Haulmark, sophomore in 
political science, is chairman of 
the committee 

"We feel there is a need for a 
memorial to honor those who died 
in the Vietnam War and hope to get 
the appropriations and materials 
necessary," Haulmark said 

The committee has received ap- 
proval from the University ad- 
ministration to pursue the project, 
Arck said. University facilities 
planners identified the campus 

quadrangle north of Nichols Hall 
and west of McCain Auditorium as 
the most likely spot for the 
memorial . 

"We have contacted the College 
of Architecture and Design and the 
construction science department 
to get ideas from students," he 

Arck said the college will pro- 
bably sponsor competition to 
determine what design should be 

Although the project has Univer- 
sity approval, it will not be funded 
by the University The committee 
will seek financial support from 
local and campus groups, 
veterans' organizations and in- 
dividuals. Arck said. 

Collegian Classifieds 
Cheap, but Effective 


Photo Contest Entries 

Winners will have their 

photos published in the Ag 

College Yearbook. 

Submit entries 

to Waters 120. 

Deadline: March 6, 1987 


7:30 a.m. 1402 LeGore 
12:10 p.m. Oanforth Chapel 
5:15 p.m. Danforth Chapel 

St. Francis at KSU 

The Episcopal Campus Ministry 

QDlu ftrxtbnnk g>al? 

UP TO 80% OFF! 


•Hundreds of new & used textbooks 
•Various fields of study 
•Some previously used at K-State 
•Some from other universities 

•Old editions 
•Wholesaler overstock 
Don't pass up this great opportunity 
to add to your personal library at a fraction of the regular cost! 







fnesday, March 

more information on any l/JK' 


See it €ii the Big Screen ! 


Uk'll'l rMlly.l.l.H*. 

J* Ytukn.inT 


^Distinctive and 


be taken as an 
affectionate update of 
those vintage "Beach 
Party" pix." 

— Kevin Thomas, 


Friday & Saturday, 
Midnight, Forum Hall, 
$1.75, KSU ID required, 
Rated R. 


— . : 

'"A lemarkable film event? 

lm An»de*T«»et 




T*>du«d mdTWted tw GODFHEYSEGCTO 

Mitfk fcvTHWP GLASS 

■CincmMoenphv fcv RON TJUCKE 

Today 7-30 p.m.. Forum Hall 6 tomorrow, 3:30 p.m.. Utile Theatre & 7 JO 
p m Forum Hall SI. 75. KSU ID required A high lech Film lor the 80s The I 
title is a Hopi Indian word meaning life oul ol balance. ' There Is 00 story or 
dialogue, juit a cascade of images keyed to Phil.p Glass s soaring 
reverberant score and organized around the theme of contrasts and 
similarities between natural and man made grandeur. 

All tbr world will b« your cnrmy. 
Prior* wW) * Tnou«»inl KnemlM, 

ii ml whrn thry cMrtt you. 
thry »ill kill y°*> ■ 

Rut tint they murt 

otrh you f 



Whoopie Goldberg stars in this hilarious 
comedy-adventure story of spies, 
computers and romance. 

Friday 4 Saturday, March 6&7,7& 
9:30 p.m., Forum Hall, $175, KSU ID 

" k-state union 

upc feature films 

4 f 


Sat.. March 7, 2 p.m.. Little Theatre & Sun., March 8, 
2 & 7 p.m.. Forum Hall. $1.50. KSU ID required. 
Rated PG 


i — i 

»N N ~ » a » P-— 

— wm^mmm 

* » u . 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wednesday, March 4, 1987 - 7 

ooking Slow and Easy 

Collegian Reporter 

For the busy life of the college stu- 
dent, especially the apartment 
dweller, the Crockpot or slow-cooker 
offers an affordable, easy and 
nutritious answer to eating. 

Food prepared in slow-cookers can 
be fixed before students leave for 
campus and will be ready to eat upon 
their return at the end of the day. 

The slow-cooker is economical to 
operate at an average rate of 3 to 4 
cents a day. The actual cost will vary 
with the appliance and local utility 
rates. However, low wattage over a 
long period costs less than high wat- 
tage over a short period. 

Nutrition is a common concern to- 
day, and slow-cookers provide the 
convenience of cooking meats, main 
dishes, cakes, vegetables, pasta, 
beans, puddings and breads without 
the hassle of constant supervision. 

('rock pots allow meat and 
vegetable combinations to cook unat- 
tended for eight to 10 hours. Food 
cooked in a slow-cooker does not 
burn if left longer than required, and 
the natural flavors and juices are re 
tamed Tender cuts of meat cook 
with less shrinkage and remain 
moist. Another benefit is the food is 
heated, but the kitchen stays cool. 

Features to look for when purchas- 
ing a slow-cooker are a wraparound 
heating system, transparent glass 
cover, removability of inner vessel, 
proper size and easy care. 

The wraparound heating system 
replaces stirring necessary in con- 
ventional cooking. The absence of 
the "hot spot" of heat on the bottom 
provides even distribution of heat 
throughout the pot. 

A transparent glass cover helps 
the cook check the progress of the 
food being prepared. Lifting a non- 
transparent cover allows moisture 
and heat to escape, possibly causing 
the food to dry out and burn. 

Crockpots come in a variety of 
sizes, allowing for different needs. 
The 34-quart size is the most 
popular. When looking for a proper 
size of pot, potential owners should 
choose a cooker they can keep at 
least half filled when in use. 

For convenience in cleaning, a 
removable vessel or an immersible 
appliance with a detachable heat 
control unit is best. A detachable 
cord will also add to the ease of 
cleaning and carrying. 

Care and warranty are important 
features. Ease and time required for 
cleaning are essential to choosing a 
slow-cooker. Small appliances are 
usually accompanied by a 30- to 
90-day warranty. 

Higher purchase prices are 
associated with sheathed liners, im- 
mersible design, removable inner 
vessels, detachable heat control. 

larger size, higher wattage. Teflon 
lining, porcelain exteriors and 
multipurpose use. 

Many conventional oven recipes 
can be adapted to slow cooking to 
avoid completely changing cooking 

If the recipe calls for 15 to 30 
minutes of cooking time in a conven- 
tional oven, the slow-cooker would 
require one to two hours on high or 
four to eight hours on low. 

A time of 35 to 45 minutes of con- 
ventional cooking would require two 
to four hours on high or six to eight 
hours on low 

A time frame of 50 minutes to three 
hours would require three to five 
hours on high or eight to 18 hours on 
low. For more specific instructions it 
is best to refer to the instruction 
pamphlet for the particular model. 

The history of "pit cooking, " as the 
slow-cooking method was previously 

called, goes back as far as 
prehistoric times Pits were dug in 
the ground, lined with flat, overlapp- 
ing stones to restrict seepage and 
then filled with water The water was 
heated by adding hot stones from a 

Another method of "pit cooking" 
was to line the pit with heated stones, 
and place the food wrapped in leaves 
and seaweed on the stones. The pit 
was then covered with vegetation 
and more hot stones, and the food 
was allowed to cook. 

The "pit cooking" method was also 
used by the American Indian and 
later became known on the seacoast 
as the clambake. 

The slow-cooker as it is known to- 
dav was introduced in 1971, 
2 pounds ground beef 
I package chill seasoning mix 

2 one-pound cans of tomatoes 

1 une-pound can kidney beans or red 

beans — with liquid 

1 teaspoon cumin 

dash cayenne pepper 

I teaspoon salt 

I medium onion, chopped 

Brown the ground beef and drain 
off excess (at. Put in pot. add re- 
maining ingredients. Stir well. Cover 
and cook on low for eight to 10 hours 
or overnight. Cook on high lor three 
to five hours. 

I pound of lean ground beef 
I pound Of processed American 
cheese, cut into small pieces 

1 can (8 to 10 ounces) green chilies 
and tomatoes 

2 teaspoons Worcestershire sauce 
> 2 teaspoon chill powder 

Brown ground beef and drain off 
excess grease. Put all ground beef 
and remaining Ingredients in 

Crockpot. Stir well. Cover and cook 
on high for I hour, stirring until 
cheese is fully melted. Serve Im- 
mediately or turn to low and serve up 
to six hours later. Serve with tortilla 
chips. For a thicker dip. stir in a 
paste ol 2 tablespoons ftour and 3 
tablespoons water. 

I tablespoon sugar 

1 tablespoon cornstarch 
dash of salt 

t cup reserved pear syrup 
Mix sugar, cornstarch and salt in 
saucepan. Gradually stir in syrup. 
Heat to boiling, stirring constantly. 
Boil and stir one minute. Remove 
from heat ; cool for five minutes, stir- 
ring occasionally. 


2 cups ol O-shaped oat cereal 

3 cups ol bite-size rice cereal 

2 cups of bite-sUe shredded wheat 

lUiu'rmwa *f tiarj Ljrtlr 

I cup of peanuts, pecans or cashews 
I cup thin pretzel sticks (optional ) 
'a cup butter or margarine, melted 
t tablespoons Worcestershire sauce 
dash of Tabasco sauce 
■ j teaspoon seasoned salt 
>j teaspoon garlic salt 
' 2 teaspoon onion salt 

Combine cereal, nuts and pretzels in 
Crockpot. Mix melted butter with all 
remaining ingredients; pour over 
cereal mixture in Crockpot and toss 
lightly to coal. Do not cover 
Crockpot, Cook on high setting for 
two hours, stirring well every 30 
minutes; then turn to low setting for 
two to six hours. Store In airtight con- 
tainer. Makes 10 cups. 

Rrclpn co«rl«*y of K. P. U and RlvaJ Crackpot 

Information lor the llory obtained Iron "Srlec- 
tlnjc Mu» < outer* b> Pal Kendall aad Sandra 
Tnurkm and Hillary of Slow-Cooking" by Jcib 
K. Carina. 

vessels, aeiacnaoie neai whuw, aiuw-w«/iuii B invui™ "■« K .v..v— v . r ~ — „ ~ 

Soups, stews preserve 'melting pot' history 

•■ , Irish POTATO SOl'P They are much heartier than soups and can drive across America as it wa 


Colle gian Reporter 

Soups and stews chase away many a chill 
and are a convenience food for many busy 

Soups have been a part of world cuisine as 
long as fire has been known to man Before 
man learned to make fireproof pottery, an 
cient cooks prepared soups in animal skins 
or seashells over an open fire. 

Because there were no spoons before the 
Middle Ages, soup was sipped from the bowl, 
or bread was dipped into it. This method of 
eating was known as "sop" or "sup," the 
origin of the word "soup." 

The American Indians developed the soup 
concoction using available foods such as 
beans, corn, pumpkin and meat from the dai- 
ly hunt. They placed the ingredients in 
watertight skins, added water and placed it 
on white-hot stones to heat the soup. 

The colonists brought large iron kettles to 
the New World and used the soup pots as a 
catchall for bits of meat and vegetables that 
often cooked all day. 

Many soups start with a beef or chicken 
stock What is added later is left to the im- 
agination. Grandma's chicken soup has 
cornea long way. 

Commercially prepared soups can be con- 
densed, dehydrated or frozen, making them 
convenient for people on tight schedules. 

Old favorites such as tomato, chicken noo- 
dle and vegetable beef are being joined by 
"gourmet" and "homestyle" soups. 

Consumer Reports. March 1987, found that 
soups lack nutritional value if eaten as a 
meal, but are better nutritionally if eaten 
with a meal. 

Soups have high amounts of sodium, from 
700 to more than 1,000 milligrams per serv- 
ing, according to a Consumer Reports test 

According to Consumer Reports, cream 
soups are higher in calories because milk 
adds to the calorie content. Calories are 
lowest in condensed soups and mixes, which 
are mostly water. These soups range from 70 

to 120 calories per serving. 

The two varieties of Eastern clam 
chowders emerged under political strife 
New England cooks contended that their 
chowder should never contain tomatoes In 
1939. Maine's Legislature passed a bill pro- 
hibiting the use of tomatoes in that state's 

The debate started as one politician claim- 
ed the addition of tomatoes was a subversion 
on the part of the "reds," So emerged the 
white New England Clam Chowder and the 
red Manhattan Clam Chowder. 

Soups are a symbol of the great American 
melting pot. As immigrants came to this 
country over the centuries, they brought with 
them their foods and cooking methods to 
make the soup pot a symbol of the American 


2 tablespoons butter or margarine 
1 large onion, finely chopped 

1/8 teaspoon thyme leaves, crushed 
i medium potatoes, cubed 
I cup water 
I teaspoon salt 

3 cups milk 

In a :i-quari saucepan over medium-high 
heat, cook onion with thyme in hot butter un- 
til onion is tender. Stir in potatoes, water and 
salt; heat to boiling. Reduce heat to low. 
Cover; simmer 20 minutes or until potatoes 
are fork-tender. With electric mixer at low 
speed, beat mixture until smooth. Gradually 
add milk, stirring constantly. Over tow heat, 
heal just to boiling, about 10 minutes, stirr- 
ing occasionally. Yields S cups. 
Stews are in a different class than soups. 

They are much heartier than soups and can 
be used as a main course. 

Each part of the world has its own version 
of stew, and each American region has its 
particular specialty. 

Brunswick Stew is a Southern dish. In 
Brunswick. Ga., or Brunswick, La , the 
South formulated this spicy stew. Although it 
is not considered authentic if it does not con- 
tain squirrel or rabbit meat, most modern 
cooks use chicken as the meat ingredient. 

Produce and meat supplies determine the 
ingredients in stews. 

In the summer, a stew may contain fresh 
garden vegetables. A winter stew may con- 
tain hardy root vegetables and game meat. 

Perhaps the stew with the oldest tradition 
in America is the Chuckwagon Stew. 

Chuckwagon Stew followed every cattle 

Vending machines now offering more nourishment 
for those needing hasty, inexpensive refreshment 

Collegian Reporter 

Although campus vending machines of- 
fer nutritional snacks among the Junk food 
fare, most vend© users don't spend their 
quarters on health food. 

Although new refrigerated vending 
machines offer fruit, yogurt and sand- 
wiches, people grabbing a quick, inexpen- 
sive snack still tend to choose more tradi 
tional vendo fare such as candy and chips. 
Refrigerated items are often more expen- 
sive, but they offer more nutritional value. 

"As long as you are eating a balanced 
diet, (vending foods) are all right." said 
Paige Sullemeier, service dietitian for 
Derby Food Center. "If not, you'll get the 
calorie* and fat. 

"Ideally, you should get two proteins, 
two cups of milk, four fruits and 

vegetables, and four servings from tbt 
bread and cereal groups every day," 
Sultemeier said. 

Foods that do not fit into these groups 
•re usually classified into a miscellaneous 
fifth food group Foods such as candy bars, 
potato chips and cakes fall into this 
category. Sultemeier said. 

People who eat out of this group are 
eating foods of the least value to toe daily 
diet. These foods contain the most 

"Candy ban are OK if you are getting 
the nutritional needs elsewhere m the 
diet," Sultemeier said. "You don't want to 
replace good roods with candy bars." 

Any calories left over may be eaten out 
of the fifth food group If a parson la on a 
diet, this group should be cut cut first. 
Sultemeier said. 

The peanuts and aunflower seeds found 

IB vending machines are a good source ol 
protein, but they are high in sodium, which 
has been linked to hypertension, one of the 
symptoms leading to heart disease and 
stroke People with diets high in sodium 
frequently suffer from hypertension. 

Many of the foods in vending machines 
•re a quick source of energy because of 
their fat content. 

A bag of peanut M4MS has 177 calorie* 
and la relatively low in fat and sodium, and 
one Reese's Peanut Butter Cup contains 
ISO calories and fa moderately high in 
•odium, according to "Food Values of Por- 
tions Commonly Used," revised by Jean 
AT. Pennington 

The best bet at the vending machines is a 
package of crackers They contain the 
lowest calories and also fit into the bread 
and cereal group, Sultemeier said 

drive across America as it was prepared 
over an open fire with a minimum of ingre- 

The stew was named for its inventor, 
Charles "Chuck" Goodnight. During cattle 
drives, all the food had to be packed into the 
wagon, so the cook had to use imagination to 
vary a diet consisting largely of bread, beans 
and beef 

Gumbo is a Creole specialty from Loui- 
siana, a mixture of French, Spanish, African 
and American Indian influences. Gumbo can 
include chicken, ham, shrimp, oysters, crab 
and sausage 

Soups and stews offer warmth on a cold 
day and ease of preparation for a busy cook. 
Commercial soups are a good source of nutri- 
tion, but nothing tastes like homemade 
2 pounds beef 
1/4 cup flour 
t teaspoon salt 

1 / 1 teaspoon pepper 

2 tablespoons salad oil 
2 cups water 

3/4 cup tomato juice 
I bay leaf 

1 leaspoom thyme, crushed 
i potatoes, cubed 

n carrots, cut into 1 inch pieces 

2 stalks celery, sliced 

ij pound -mall whole onions 
Cut beel into 1-inch' pieces. In paper bag, 
combine flour, sslt and pepper. Add meal .t 
lew pieces at a time: close bag and shakr to 
coat. Repeat with remaining meal. In 
5-quart Dutch oven over medium-high heal. 
cook meat in hot oil until browned on all 
sides. Stir In water, tomato juke, bay leaf 
and thyme. Reduce heal to low Cover: »ii«- 
mer 2 hours, stirring oecaskmully. Stir in 
potatoes, carrots, celery and uniiM*. Over 
medium heat, heat In bciilitiR, Hrducr heat lo 
tow . lover: simmer M* minute* or more until 
meat and vegetables are fork-tender. Yields. 
» cups. 

lnhwmaii.Ni and rrilpra lur SM> arttrlr (tarn rrwn t 'aw* 
brlli (.real Imrrkait r.Mlkn* aohll.brd ». K. «!..... 
Il.iutr I'ublMihil I'liRiBant 


KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wednesday, March 4, 1M7 

Group to demonstrate Arabian culture 


Staff Writer 

Students to present area's food, music 

An Arabian Night will bring the 
mystique of the Middle East to 
Manhattan at 7 p.m. Saturday, com- 
plete with Arabian food, music, dan- 
cing and a traditional wedding 

The Arab Student Association will 
sponsor the event in Cico Park. 

Hisham Hawari, senior in elec- 
trical engineering and member of 
the association, said the purpose of 
the event is not to raise money, but to 
present Arab culture. The idea for 
the evening was created to educate 
students about countries of the Mid- 
dle East. 

"It is mainly an event in which 
everyone can get together and share 
their culture," Hawari said. 

The evening will begin at 7 with a 

dinner featuring several types of 
Arabic food During the dinner a 
slide show and narration will 
highlight each Arab country and its 

Following the dinner, four dancers 
will entertain the audience with 
traditional Arab dances, a fashion 
show will give a view of Arab dress, 
and later in the evening the audience 
will be invited to attend a mock tradi- 
tional Arab wedding ceremony, he 

Throughout the evening, Arabic 
music will provide a Middle Eastern 
atmosphere for the audience. 
Hawari said the specific events 
should last two hours, but everyone 
is invited to stay and dance to the 

Arabic music. He said most of those 
who have come to the event in the 
past enjoyed dancing to the music. 

Hawari said Arabian Night has 
been held for the last seven or eight 
years, except for last year when the 
group sponsored a smaller event. 
The cost per person is $6. 

Rania Farraj, junior in business 
management and member of the 
association, said any money left 
after costs are paid will go into the 
association's funds and will be used 
to bring speakers to the campus in 
the future 

Farraj said there are 22 members 
in the association and almost every 
member is helping to put on the 

'Everyone has a different job to 
do," Farraj said. 

She added that the association has 
existed for more than 20 years and, 
"some members' fathers even used 
to study here at K-State." 

Farraj said the association came 
up with the idea to sponsor Arabian 
Night about eight years ago in order 
to share their culture among 
themselves and with other students. 

The tickets will be sold by associa- 
tion members in the Union all week. 
Raffle tickets may also be purchased 
in the Union during this time. Win- 
ners of the raffle will be announced 
Saturday night, and the prizes in- 
clude three traditional Arab items : a 
woman's dress, carpet and scarf. 

Farraj and Hawari said tickets 
will not be sold at the door on Satur- 
day evening because the dinner and 
events will be under way. 

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Reagan chooses Webster to direct CIA 

By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - President 
Reagan on Tuesday chose FBI Direc- 
tor William H. Webster, who brought 
the bureau out of a crisis nine years 
ago, to take over the embattled CIA. 

Webster would replace William J. 
Casey, who resigned after undergo- 
ing surgery for brain cancer. 

Reagan had nominated the CIA's 
acting director, Robert M. Gates, to 
take over the top spot But the presi- 
dent withdrew that nomination Mon- 
day after it became clear Gates 
would face stiff Senate opposition 
because of the Iran-Contra affair and 
the CIA's involvement in it. 

The nomination of Webster, on the 
other hand, received quick praise 
from Senate Democratic Leader 
Robert C. Byrdof West Virginia, who 
called him "a highly regarded pro- 
fessional who will bring much- 
needed credibility to the CIA." 

Reagan, in a statement released at 
the White House, said, "Bill Webster 

will bring remarkable depth and 
breadth of experience, as well as an 
outstanding record of achievement, 
to this position." 

White House spokesman Marlin 
Fitzwater said the president called 
Webster at 10:20 am EST Tuesday 
and offered him the job. Webster 
"said he wanted some time to con- 
sider this and would let us know as 
soon as possible," Fitzwater added 

Webster called back just after 6 
p.m — after news of the selection 
leaked out — and accepted. 

Fitzwater said there were "no can- 
didates yet" to replace Webster at 
the FBI. 

Webster, leaving FBI head- 
quarters late Tuesday, said it was "a 
call from the president" that made 
him decide to take the job. 

"The president asked me to do it 
and I'm pleased to do what I can in 
line of duty," Webster said 

Justice Department sources said a 
debate was still under way over who 
would be nominated to take over the 

FBI, but that the leading candidate 
was U.S. District Court Judge Lowell 
Jensen, who had served as deputy at- 
torney general in the Reagan ad- 
ministration before being appointed 
to a judgeship in San Francisco. 

Before coming to Washington, 
Jensen served for many years as a 
county prosecutor in Oakland. Calif. 
He worked in that office with Edwin 
Meese HI, now Reagan's attorney 

Jensen, questioned by reporters in 
San Francisco after a jury trial ses- 
sion on a patent case he was hearing, 
said, "I am not a candidate for the 
top FBI job." 

"I am completely satisfied with 
my position here and I am looking 
forward to serving" on the bench, to 
which he was appointed last July. He 
said he had had no contact from 
Washington about the FBI job but he 
refused to respond directly when 

asked if he would turn down a 
presidential appeal to take the job. 

Other sources said some con- 
sideration was being given for the 
FBI post to John Simpson, head of 
the U.S. Secret Service. 

One knowledgeable administration 
source said the FBI choice might not 
be made immediately, in order to 
give officials time to at least review 
a larger list of candidates. 

Webster had first been approached 
for the CIA job last month when then- 
White House chief of staff Donald T. 
Regan first sought a replacement for 

At that time, associates of Webster 
said he would be very interested in 
taking on the challenge presented by 
running the CIA during the current 
investigations of its role in the Iran- 
Contra affair, but that he did not 
want to push Casey out of the job. 
This was before Casey resigned 












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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wednesday, March 4, 1987-9 


Special to the Collegian 

SALINA — Collegiate women's 
basketball is alive and thriving here, 
the new home of the Big Eight Con- 
ference women's postseason basket- 
ball tournament, and it looks as if it 
is here to stay. 

Just think, if the Big Eight coaches 
would have had their way, the tour- 
nament would still be in Kansas City, 

But after overwhelming fan 
response to the new site, the coaches 
have altered their views. 

"I'm a rookie in this league and 
this is beautiful,'' said Nebraska 
coach Angela Beck after the Lady 
Cornhuskers drew more than 2,000 
for their first-round game with 
Oklahoma State. 

"The crowd is here and the at- 
mosphere is great." 

In the past, the tournament was 
held in conjunction with the men's 

tournament in Kansas City's 
Kemper Arena. Last year's women's 
title match between Missouri and 
Colorado was played before only 560 

Despite playing before a limited 
audience and to sparse press 
coverage, conference coaches voted 
unanimously to keep the tournament 
in Kansas City. But Big Eight 
athletic directors decided to look 

Denver. Oklahoma City, Tulsa, 
Okla., Des Moines, Iowa and Omaha, 
Neb. , were all passed over in favor of 
much-smaller Salina and the 
Bicentennial Center. 

The move has made directors and 
conference officials look more than 
just smart, it has brought income to 
the conference — a rarity in women's 

Rough estimates place the tourna- 
ment's profit between $10,000 to 
$20,000 for both the city and con- 

First-round and semi-final games 
Saturday and Sunday were witness- 
ed by between 4,000-5,000 fans. The 
championship game Monday night 
between intrastate rivals K-State 
and Kansas was nearly a sell-out 
(6,1501 in the 7,645-seat arena. 

In comparison, K-State's Lady 
Cats attracted 2,180 in 11,250-seat 
Ahearn Field House for a game with 
Missouri Feb. 25 that had an outcome 
in the Big Eight's final rankings 

By the tournament time Saturday, 
1,1B0 of the 1.250 $15 tournament 
passes had been sold. 

John Ryberg, director of the Salina 
Chamber of Commerce's convention 
and visitors bureau, said the city's 
break-even point was selling 1,100 of 
the passes. 

"I had no idea we would get this 
kind of turnout," Ryberg said. 

After Salina broke even, the con- 
ference pocketed the next $3,000 to 
cover its expenses Profit from sales 
of $3 general admission tickets was 

split between the host city and the 
Big Eight. 

The shocking attendance figures 
came as a stark contrast to which 
most women's coaches have grown 

"This is fantastic," Kansas coach 
Marian Washington said. "This is so 
much better than 1 expected. The 
reception has been outstanding, and 
the tournament has run very, very 
smoothly It can't help but help the 
tournament I hope that it stays 

"This is really heartening because 
it's depressing to play in front of 200 
people," Beck added. "When there's 
a crowd, it really helps the players " 

Coaches' concerns in moving the 
tournament site centered on accom- 
modations The women's teams were 
treated the same as the men except 
that opening-round games were 
played on respective campuses. And 
despite small turnouts at Kemper, 
some schools were playing in front of 

their largest audiences of the season. 

But with the near sell-out Monday, 
the 40,000-population city at the heart 
of Big Eight country should have no 
problems renewing its one-year con- 
tract with the conference 

"(Salina hasi just covered every 
aspect of the tournament," said tour- 
nament director Julie Ferguson. 
"They've covered every detail very 
well Attendance has been incredi- 
ble " 

Added Lady Cats' coach Matilda 
Mossman, "I think the people in 
Salina have promoted it a lot better 
than the people in Kansas City did." 

This though is not entirely a case of 
a community throwing its weight 
behind a new event It would appear 
Salina loves its women's basketball 

While more than 4,000 fans were 
watching first-round matches Satur- 
day, another 1.900 spectators were 
packed into Marymount's Smoot 
Gymnasium to watch the women's 
NAIA District 10 championship 

Friends L'niversily third baseman Robbie Doshier misses a ground ball hit by 
K-State batter Leo Seiler in the fifth inning of the first game of a double- 

Sta If .'Andy Nelson 

header Tuesday at Frank Meyers Field, Hoshler was charged with an error 
on the play. The Wildcats swept the twinbill 14-4, 15-5. 

'Cats dominate visiting Friends Falcons 

.... ._j_ u:„ PMfttM 

Sports Writer 

Domination was the name of the 
game Tuesday at Frank Myers Field 
as K -State's baseball team crunched 
Friends University in both games of 
a double header, 14-4 and 15-5. 

"After the initial start, I thought 
we settled down and played well. We 
did a great job of base running and 
taking the extra base when the op- 
portunity was there," Coach Mike 
Clark said. 

The Wildcats got off to a shaky 
start in the first game, allowing the 
Falcons a two run lead in the first in- 

Clark said part of the Wildcats' 
lack of concentration was due to a 
sick pitcher and part was due to 
weak hitting. 

"(Starting pitcher Paul) Iseman 
was sick with the flu all night, but 
after the first inning he settled down 

and threw pretty well," Clark said 

"It's a big adjustment, because the 
pitchers that (Friends) threw today 
weren't the caliber we've been hit- 
ting against in our intrasquad games 
and against Missouri Western, so it 
was kind of a big adjustment The 
kids were just rushing things and not 
being real selective," he added 

Iseman didn't tell Clark he had 
been sick because it was his first 
start of the season. 

"I didn't find out about until after 
he threw." Clark said "We know he 
can throw a lot better, but it's 
something we can build on. Being 
sick, it's something we can unders- 

Iseman gained control, as did 
K-State. But after Iseman hit three 
batters in the first five innings, Clark 
decided to give senior Mike 
Hamacher some needed experience 
on the mound. 

Hamacher, who played first base 

until the pitching change, made his 
first appearance on the mound as a 

"Mikes got a lot of potential as a 
pitcher, but the only drawback he 
has is that he hasn't thrown since he 
was a senior in high school," Clark 
said "We're going to keep using 
him, and hopefully by the time the 
Big Eight season comes around, he'll 
be a big contributor." 

As was the case in the first game, 
the second was decided by the 10-run 
rule two innings before the scheduled 
end of the contest. 

Unlike the first game, the Cats 
didn't give the Falcons even a little 
room to fly in the nightcap. 

The game was pretty much decid- 
ed in the first inning when junior first 
baseman David Chadd drove in a 
two-run homer 

Winning pitchers were Iseman and 
Zack Kimball for K-State 





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game between the Spartans ol Mary- 
mount and Washburn. 

Not only was Monday night's 
crowd which viewed the champion- 
ship game between K-State and Kan 
sas the largest crowd to ever watch a 
Big Eight women's game, il was the 
Bicentennial Center's largest basket 
ball crowd. 

The women's tournamenl surpass- 
ed attendance figures for the facility 
which have included NCAA mens 
and NBA exhibition games, a 
Harlem Globetrotters show and an 
exhibition between the United States 
Pan American Games team and an 
NBA all star squad 

This year's tournament has been 
deemed only an "experiment" by the 
conference, but il can only be termed 
a successful test 

it's a noble experiment on both 
sides." Ryberg said. "It can't beany 
worse than il has been for "the Big 
Eight i. They're already ahead 
dollar wise ' 

Instant replay calls 
spoils sports on TV 

When Pierre de Coubertin founded 
the modern Olympic Games, he did 
so for more than one reason In addi- 
tion to establishing national fervor 
and loyalty, the Frenchman said 
there were just too many machines 

Because people were relying too 
much on industry - a substitute for 
individual human effort — de 
Coubertin proposed the Games to 
revive personal commitment and 

Today's sporting events could use 
de Coubertin s touch because "Big 
Brother," in the form of instant 
replay, has invaded athletics as we 
know it. 

As NBC executive producer 
Michael Weisman said in the March 
2 issue of Sports Illustrated, 
"Technology is supposed to improve 
sport, but right now, technology is 
'running' sport." 

Professional golfer Craig Stadler 
lost second place and a $37,333.33 
paycheck at the Andy Williams Open 
because of "Big Brother " Viewers 
who were watching third-round 
highlights called in and pointed out 
Stadler had illegally built his stance 
by kneeling on a towel to protect his 
pants from staining 

Nothing short of a "foot wedge*' 
would have helped Stadler in that 
situation, let alone shattering one of 
golf's golden rules by kneeling on a 
towel What is even more absurd is 
the PGA missed the call, but still dis 
qualifed Stadler 24 hours after it hap- 

If there isn't a time limit on what 
can be changed by instant replay, as 
it seems with the Stadler case, then 
St. Louis Cardinal baseball fans re- 
joice: correct Don Denkinger s 
miscall at first base during the sixth 
game of the 1985 World Series, and 
let Whitey Herzog's crew have 
another shot at Kansas City 

Obviously, the instant replay idea 
isn't working. How many times did 
we see NFL referees holding a finger 

m mm ear. waiting lor the inslant- 
repiav official to rule on a replay"' 
And who could forget Mr Replay 
himself. Brent Musburger. at U» 
UNLV-oklahoma game in Norman"* 

When officials tried lo decide 
whether a UNLV basket had come 
before lh€- halftime buzzer and, if so, 
was il a three pointer, Musburger 
was in the thick of the deliberations 
saying yes to the first inquiry, nay In 
the second. 

Later, CHS showed a different 
replay that clearly indicated the shot 
was a three pointer Poor Brenl. 
stuck behind a microphone and 
unable in wear a "zebra's" uniform 
He kept wondering aloud whether he 
should tell the officials 

By (he way. UNLV lost by a point. 
but the replay didn't matter Two- 
point vs. Ihree-point calls can't be 
corrected via TV replay Once again, 
TV overstepped its boundaries as a 
presenter of sports 

If athletics are going to continue to 
rely on instant replay, then let's do it 
without network involvement. Let 
the PGA. NCAA or NFL and other 
organizations worry about reviewing 
tape As senior writer Rick Reilly 
said in the latest Sports Illustrated, 
"there is a wonderfully simple 
answer The networks should give 
total control of replays to game of- 
ficials " 

Belter yet, lets punt instant replay 
officials ".lust as in de Coubertm's 
time, we are relying too much on in 
dustry as a substitute for individual 
human effort 


By The Associated Press 


FORT MYERS, Fla. - Jim 
Eisenreich. once the star of the 
Minnesota Twins organization, is 
back in professional baseball with 
the Kansas City Royals, hoping to 
resume a career that appeared to 
be over five years ago 

Eisenreich, 28, was a promising 
outfielder with the Twins in IMS 
when he was sidelined by a 
neurological disorder 

Eisenreich opened the IMS 


season with the Twins and was 
batting 310 after 29 games before 
a fateful night in Boston 

Hf had always been taunted 
while growing up m SI Cloud, 
Minn . because he twitched, hum- 
med and sniffed with whal was 
since has been diagnosed as 
Toure-tte's Syndrome 

Now. three years later, he's 
back for another try al the game 
everyone says could be his 
pathway to fame and fortune 

League's top players 
praised by OU coach 

By The Associated Press 

KANSAS CITY, Mo - Anyone 
who still believes all the top 
athletes in the Big Eight wear 
shoulder pads and not sneakers 
should study the 198687 
Associated Press all-Big Eight 
team, says Oklahoma Coach Billy 


Four of the five first-teamers 
are juniors They include some of 
the most talented and consistent 
athletes the Big Eight ever pro- 
duced What's more, say many 
knowledgeable observers, the Big 
Eight's top 10 basketball players 

would give a good account of 
themselves in a showdown with 
the best from any league 

"1 said before the season 
started that I thought we had 
some outstanding talent in this 
league," Tubbs said. "We're as 
good as any conference. You 
could take four or five players out 
of our conference who could play 
on any team in the nation. We 
have a lot of guys you could build 

Danny Manning of Kansas and 
Missouri's Derrick Chievous were 

~ SecBIG EIGHT. Page II 

Manning, Grant earn honors from AP 

^"^ ._ ,^r. j^,..;!^ oc t. "«.') onarri in thines he does Sii well 

By The Associated Press 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Danny 
Manning, poised to become the top 
scorer in the proud history of Kansas 
basketball, has been named for the 
second consecutive season the 
Associated Press Big Eight player of 
the year 

The 6-foot- 1 1 junior was the choice 
of all but two voters among a panel of 
media observers who regularly 
cover the conference. By an even 
bigger margin, voters selected 
Oklahoma's Harvey Grant as Big 
Eight newcomer of the year 

Drawing one vote each for player 
of the year were Jeff Grayer of Iowa 
State and Derrick Chievous of 
regular season champion Missouri 

"They're great players, and that's 
why I'm so thrilled for Danny," said 

Kansas Coach Larry Brown 
"Grayer had a tremendous year. 
Derrick Chievous has had a 
phenomenal year But those kids 
should not feel slighted because 
there just aren't many players in the 
country who would be player of the 
year if Danny was in their con- 

While adapting to the loss of three 
seniors off last year's Final Four 
squad. Manning averaged 23 l points 
and 9 5 rebounds in leading the 
Jayhawks to a runnerup tie with 

"It's been an adjustment for him," 
Brown said "When you consider we 
lost Archie Marshall to an injury, we 
lost, in effect, four starters off last 
year's team So it put a lot of respon- 
sibly on Danny, and he's handled it 
really well." 

Often described as a "6-2 guard in 
a 6-11 body," he was his team's big 
gest scorer in all but five games, 
handed out 58 assists and blocked 35 
shots No third-year player in the na- 
tion has matched his 788 career re- 
bounds and he is one of only four 
juniors with more than 1,700 points 

Manning is No. 1 not only with 
writers and coaches, but other 
players as well. In a poll of Big Eight 
players during the season, he was 
everybody's first choice. 

"Manning does so much for his 
team, contributing in every aspect of 
the game." said Matt Bullard of Col- 
orado. "And if you needed points in a 
hurry, he's the kind of player you'd 
want to lolk for " 

"He has tremendous basketball 
skills," said Iowa State Coach 
Johnny Ott. "There are so many 

things he does sn wt-ll 

The bV9 Grant did even better than 
Manning's average of 9 5 rebounds 
He finished the regular season with 
10 per game to lead the conference in 
his first season since transferring 
from junior college by way of Clem- 
son University (Irani also averaged 
almost 17 points 

He was selected newcomer of the 
year on all but one ballot Missouri's 
Nathan Bunt in drew the other vote 

Grant has a close relative who 
plays a little basketball, too He and 
twin brother Horace Grant enrolled 
at OemsOfl together after building a 
huge high school following in Sparta, 
Ga Harvey decided (he next year to 
strike out on his own but Horace, still 
at Clemson, is a top candidate for 
player of the year honors in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference 





KANSAS STATI COLUOMN, Wadnaaday, March 4, 1 987 


Continued from Page 1 

'60s, he added. 

"So who knows how much of that 
went in there?" he said. 

Even today, Harden said, it is im- 
possible to monitor every item 
brought to the landfill, 

"We don't inspect and open up 
every little white and green bag that 
comes out," he said. 

None of the contaminated wells 
contained radioactive wastes, 
Harden said. 

"Most of it's just wild stuff," he 
said "All the chemicals down in 
water mix together, just like taking 
Junior's chemistry set and mixing 
all the chemicals together and stirr- 
ing them up." 

Payment for the new water pro- 
gram will probably be a negotiation 
between the residents and the city, 
Harden said. 

"It's probably not going to be a 
freebie, but it's probably not going to 
be a 100 percent cost (for the 
residents) either." he said. 

Other residents near the landfill 
are worried because their wells have 
not yet been tested. 

"I came over here (to her 
neighbor's house) and saw all the 
mess with the water, then I wanted 
my water tested," said one resident 
who lives directly southeast of the 
landfill. "I have children, and I 
wanted to know what was in my 
water, so 1 went to the county and 
asked that our water be tested." 

Harden told her they had been 

turned down by KDHE. she said. 

Even if tests are run Thursday, she 
said there is no guarantee the water 
won't go bad after the testing. 

"We don't know when our wells are 
going to go bad," she said. "They 
could be good today and bad a month 
from now. Sooner or later, the pro- 
blem is going to spread out. We don't 
want to be drinking the water when 
we find out." 

The contaminated water did not 
taste bad two years ago, but had a 
foul odor, said one of the 

"I bought the place two years ago, 
and the more 1 drank the water, the 
more I held my nose shut," she said. 

The KDHE has known about the 
contamination since late 1985. 
Residents complain that the problem 
could have been solved at the same 
time the Hunter's Island water 
system was built 

"It's not just a small inconve- 
nience," one resident said. "I can't 
cook with the water and I'm not even 
supposed to bathe in it." 

"I guess (nothing was done) until 
everybody started making noise," a 
neighbor said. "And what noise we 
made, we had to make it by 

"That's when (Riley County) 
started to pay attention, when they 
should have paid attention two years 
ago," said another. 

The residents say they aren't try- 
ing to point the finger at anyone. 
They just want good water. 

"We don't want to make the county 
mad so they drag their feet," one 
said. "But we're afraid of our 

One resident who isn't afraid of 
speaking out is Pratt. 

"The county is definitely responsi- 
ble for the contamination." he said. 
"I will sue if they don't get good 
water out here before my other well 
is contaminated." 

Pratt owns a small trailer park 
with four mobile homes on the pro- 
perty that are drawing water out of a 
well 150 feet from his contaminated 

He said it is only a matter of time 
before that well is also con- 

'The more water you draw, the 
faster the water moves 
underground," he said. 

Pratt said the county doesn't seem 
to be concerned about the 

"We don't have any big business, 
we're not rich We're just average 
people out here," he said. 

Pratt said Harden told him last 
November the problem would be 
taken care of within three to six mon- 

Residents in the area are hoping 
they won't be forced to move. 

"People out here like their homes. 
We tike our neighbors, and it's a nice 
quiet area," said one. "Besides that, 
I've got a lot invested in my house." 

The question they are asking is 
how long will it be before action is 

Harden said he is meeting today 
with an engineer to discuss plans for 
a water system. 

"If they test the water Thursday, 
that's fantastic," Pratt's neighbor 
said "But then how long will it take 
before anything is done?" 

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Books link waste, bad water 

By The Collegian Staff 

Although hazardous waste disposal 
is not a new issue, two authors have 
published recent statistics regarding 
a link to groundwater contaminaton. 

In a book published in 1984, 
Jonathan King documented what he 
termed "the poisoning of America's 
drinking water." 

In a chapter about town landfills. 
King noted several factors con- 
tribute to a state of hazard for 
groundwater by contamination 
through municipal dumps. 

He said until federal regulations 
went into effect in I960 dumping 
hazardous chemical wastes into 
municipal landfills was allowed. 

Until 1986, companies considered 
"small generators" (those produc- 
ing less than 2,200 pounds of hazar- 
dous waste a month) were allowed to 
dispose of it in the nearest city dump. 
"Small generators" are currently 
considered those which produce 200 
pounds of hazardous waste a month 
and are allowed to dispose of it in 
town dumps. 

King said in 1964 a New York state 
department estimated half of its 420 
operating municipal landfills were 
contaminating groundwater. 

A second author writing on ground- 
water contamination published 
"Citizen's Handbook on Ground- 
water Protection" in 1984. Wendy 
Gordon, of the Natural Resources 

Defense Council, Inc., listed six 
waste disposal sources and seven 
non-waste disposal sources as con- 
tributing to groundwater contamina- 

She included ponds used for treat 
ment, landfills, injection of wastes 
through wells into deep aquifers, 
rivers or streams, septic systems or 
cesspools, and landspreading as 
waste disposal sources of ground- 

Gordon said of the 93,000 landfills 
in the United States 75,000 are 
classified as on-site-industrial and 
not much is known about them 
Another 18,500 are municipal and 
spread across the country. 


Continued fr om Page I 

Maughmer, supervisor of the local 
Southwestern Bell office, said the 
future commission should run the ci- 
ty with a realistic approach. 

"The city needs to live within its 
financial limits," he said. "The city 
also needs to finish its prepared 

Maughmer said several projects 
need to be carried out, such as the 
downtown development, Quality of 
Life bond issue and the Seth Childs 
Road traffic problem. 

Eversmeyer and Clarenburg 
r ? t "i v*4 a little more than three- 

fourths of the popular vote for the 
school board seat. 

Eversmeyer, a guidance counselor 
at Manhattan High School and 
former English teacher, said she 
thought being a teacher was an asset 
to her campaign 

"I felt I had excellent support from 
the community," she said. "As I 
talked to people, everybody seemed 
to be overwhelmingly supportive 
that there should be a teacher on the 

Clarenburg, professor of anatomy 
and physiology, and current school 
board vice president, stressed con- 
tinuity in his quest for the school 
board seat. 

"I plan to ask the voters if they are 
satisfied," Clarenburg said. "If we 

are going to maintain a satisfactory 
board, we need continuity." 

He also said he supports a better 
plan for high school students who are 
not college bound 

Those no longer in the Manhattan 
City Commission race are Walter F 
Gatsche Jr., owner of a Manhattan 
bonding and private investigation 
agency, and Stanley A. Crowder, 
K-State Union clerk Gatsche had 
7.32 percent of the vote and Crowder 
carried 1 56 percent. 

Allen Nesbitt and Gary Turner, 
both Manhattan businessmen, are no 
longer in the USD 383 School Board 
race. Nesbitt received 13.71 percent 
of the vote and Turner had 10,65 per- 

Ladies Night 

$2 Pitchers 

50C Draws 

$1.25 Coolers 




The Verandas! 

with free T01F 


If you need abortion or 
birth control services, 
we can help. 

Comprehensive Health can help with free, confidential 

pregnancy testing and safe, affordable abortion services 

by qualified physicians. We offer birth control, gyn 

exams and treatment for sexually transmitted diseases. 

No age requirement. We 

accept insurance, as well as 

VISA and MasterCard. A 

Kansas licensed facility, 

Comprehensive Health has 

been providing quality 

health care to women since 




am m*i imh ii in a ft") 

I li . ; limit t'lltk. A 'I "<•'<> 

for information antf appointments 

(913) 345-1400 






$ 2.49* 

Here's a good stuff offer from Wendy's" 

Get Wendy's Big Classic Combo. We start with our new Bis Classic 
The fresh ground beef, fresh taste, big size, made right before your 
eyes hamburger. Then add regular size fries and a medium soft 
drink. And you get all this at a special Big Classic Combo price. 

So if youVe got a big appetite, come to Wendy's and ask for the 
Big Classic Combo. „ ■ . :— =» 


c 1966 WtndyV Ail rights reserved 

Offer expires 4-1-87 

Tax extra for a liflMed ttme at participation Wendy s 





KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, W«dn»»d«y, March 4, 1 987 


ig Eight 

Continued from Page » 

both unanimous first-team selections 
by a panel of media experts. 
Oklahoma senior Tim McCalister, 
the highest -scoring guard in con- 
ference history, is the only non- 
junior on a first team which also in- 
cludes Jeff Grayer of Iowa State and 
Kansas State's Norris Coleman. 

Heading the second team is senior 
point guard Cedric Hunter, Kansas' 
all-time assist leader. Others are 
Iowa State's Tom Schafer, Kansas 
State's Mitch Richmond and Darryl 
Kennedy and Harvey Grant of 

Chievous, a 6-7 junior from 
Jamaica, NY., carried Missouri to 
the regular season title. He led the 
Big Eight with 25.9 points per game 

while averaging almost nine re- 
bounds and established himself as 
one of the game's deadliest free- 
throw shooters. He's hit 218 of 260 
foul shots for more points by free 
throws than any other player in the 
country except Kevin Houston of Ar- 

Coleman's protracted eligibility 
squabble with the NCAA has kept 
him in the news almost as much as 
Lt. Col. Oliver North. But finally 
freed to suit up at the end of the non- 
confeence schedule, he averaged 
more than 23 points and nine re- 
bounds in 15 games. 

The fluid, 6-5 Grayer has been one 
of the most consistent players in the 
nation for three straight years at 
Iowa State. As a sophomore, the 
Flint. Mich , native averaged almost 
21 points and became the first player 
in Iowa State history to reach 1,000 
points in his first two seasons. 


C i ass>l ied anverti *mg li available only io those 
who do nol discriminate on the basis ol race, color 
religion, national origin hi or ancestry 




Continued from Page 9 

HBP - KJetti i by Isemeni, DeBoard (by 
lamvani, Schremmer (by Isemani, WP — 
Iseman T - 2:25 A - 75 

Kirhardson I 
Sinclair 2 0)1 

Totals Halt 

u isiju 



Scan tli n 


Second Game 


i r nbl 

1 1 Parsons 
( I Turner 
I I Chadd 
1 Donahue 

1 Hulte 

1 I 1 GlMson 
1 Men 






r hhi 
1 3 
3 2 3 
) I 
1 I 2 
1 2 1 

3 4 


Friends M l*-« 

K-SUle ttt zi-is 

E - Turner, Tormey <!>. Greco. Game- 
winning RBI - Chadd 1 1 > . DP - Fnenda LOB - 
Friends C K Stale H IB - Hulte 111. Chadd, 
DeBoard, Waltera HR - Chadd i li SB - Met* 
SF - Donahue 

If* It R EK BB SO 

=«-. 4 a too 

] 3 4 « S 

tt| S 5 I 1 

2 13 

1 1 I 

Klein (L 01) 

MARY KAY Cosmetic*— Sain cafe— glamour prod 
ucta Free facial call Fiona Taylor 539 2070 Hanoi 
capped access i We (76 i18i 

SKI SPAING break Three great days ol skiing Brack 
•nndge. Keystone and Copper March t*i 16 and 
17 Designed to be an anioyable. trouble tree ski 
inp lor Ihe ovef-worked student We take care ol 
everything For information can 437 2995 Don I 
miss this opportunity (96 U2i 

LOOK HOW good you look no* 1 With Anon' New col 
ors tor spring Curuscl Kara 532 3291 itOB 1 181 


7:30 1402 LeGore 

12:10 Danforth Chapel 

5:15 Danforth Chapel 




SAELILSis MeelatthehouseThurtdayat7pm tor 
meeting and party ft tO-1 I2l 

ASH WEDNESDAY communion services St Lukes 
Lutheran Church. 330 North Sunset. 7 30. p m 
Bring a In end' Relreshmenis (1111 

FREE PORK barbequa and WnvW alephant auction 
tonight Auclion proceeds will go into Ihe KSU ro 
dec team travel lund Barbeque begins al 8 p m 
Auction begins at 8 p m Local ion Ranch Saloon 
EMI Hwv 24 (class B private club) 1 1 1 1 1 


K NUtf 

Kimbell (W 1-0" 



5 6 5 2*6 

HBP - Gleaton i by Blair > WP - Kimbell T - 
2:00 A -7S 

WANTEO— 79 overweight people to try net* choco 
late vanilla and strawberry herbal waigtil control 
program No drugs Ooc lor approved 
tOO-, guarenieed Call 776 5 H4 or 778 1485 i99 

LIFE and eiltUY. 



(AWE- mute* •% an?- 
SvitJG Trie too* w Poll 

-TVtoit of voo TVtrr vc 

UMFnRlLliVi WITH dooL 
OJLTUBE ...WE «ftU£ M- 
CLO0€r> SoB-TITUT*. .. 

DAT* was bitoiiij:' 


/t WHV* niKNSO, /t»»uj you. 
KtnA rCTR)MMcrHTTu*UraM«>7 

Bloom Count y 

By Berke Breathed 



m Afwp 


..WB f£M€P M. RISKS 

n&mp 7& excei m Life... 


mum mmstccuf? 


vcw fvms 



* fURWt 






t€iw mm 


By lim Davis 

QARFllLV, I \> IT »6 A BIT 
I 6tt IN 



By Charles Schulz 





think: he's 


*> If umwo m«i Syrnmln "t 

BARN PAflTiCS Call Fields ol Fair (or information 
and reservations. Will sian lading party reaerva 
lions March 13 5305318 1104 it 31 

CANOEING IN Arkansas' lor a Brochure on Ihe Bui 

lato River in Arkansas call Ml 881 JJI4 or write 
BOC PO Bo. 1 Ponca AR72S70 1107 1181 





RENTAL rvPEWRITERS-CorreclinB and non 
co rreclmg Typewriter ribbons lor sale, service 
available Hull Business Machines. 71£ North 
12irt Aggieville 5391413 (37lt| 



TWO BEOROOM apariments lurnisned or un'ur- 
msned inn* turmturei Westidop area Call 776 
9124 <90tli 

FOR AUGUST Ueluie turmsherj 1 wo bedroom apart 
ment across si'eel irom Ford Hall For three stu 
den Is Also, one bedroom aoarlmenl 1539-2482 al 
ter 4 c m I (97111 

NOW PRE LEASING large one and two bedroom lur 
nished mo lumitureh or uniurmshed apartments 
West loop area Please call 1 76 91 24 i99tii 

NOW PRE LEASING large one and two bedroom 
lullylurnisned aparlments Available in June and 
August Very close lo campus Please call 778- 
9124 i99l 1 1 

KSU CLOSE in lour plan spacious clean comton 
able furnished one bedroom Laundry parking 
Available June 1. 1275 Call 778 7814 or 539 3603 

near new nine pi ei Available June t Livingroom 
dining and luiiy equipped kiirhen S12S each tor 
lour St 50 each lor three 822 Fremoni Phone 537 
7087 H02- ill) 

NEXT TO campus— Fall leasing, across Goodnow 
Marian dormitories Twoionebedroom apartment 
Central air. complete *ncnen. carpel 539-1702 
evenings |t04 list 

NEXT TO campus -Fall laasmg. near Haymaker 
overlook campus Lunury (wo bedroom apart 
menta tiraplace. laundry, complete kitchen 539 
2702. evenings 1104 1181 

CLOSE TO campus nice, comioneote. two bedroom 
in apartment compiev Fall leasing reasonable 
price 5370152 (105 1251 

FOR SUMMER Two bedroom apartment reason 
able very nice Call 778 4985 Diane or Lau'a M06 

1 r*, 

VERY COMFORTABLE two and lour bedroom du 
pie 1 An gas and carpel Available in June S37 
7334 It07-ti3t 

MOW OR (or June, near KSU Furnished newly re 
modeled two bedroom basement apanment 
Heat waier Hash paid Laundry facitili** f275f 
month Call 5392482 alter 4 p m |108ll| 

NICE LA AGE 1 wo bedroom apart menls Furnished 
nent 10 park Aggieville and KSU Available June 1 
or August 1 Courtyard and private parking Can 
537 4648 attar 3 p m 1 1O8111 

SIZEABLE ONE bedroom one block east ot cam 
pus Oil street parking no pels 1210 Call 776 
OtSl I109O) 

SPACIOUS. TWO bedroom washer and dryai hook 
ups no pets S300 Call 7764181 (109tti 

1202 RATON E Two bedrooms appliances one block 
10 school Available now W20 Call Karen 539 
1640 01 539 6945 1 109- 1131 

ONE AND two bedroom apartments near university 
Available now or (or June or August leases Call 
now while Ihe selection is good McCul lough De 
veto omen t 776 3804 1 10911 81 

AVAILABLE JUNE or August Iwn bedroom apart 
ment with laundry East of Aggieville not in com 
pien Call 539 7277 atlerS pm iiiotll 

ONE AND iwo bedroom apaftmems Furnished - 
Available now Contact 7766157 1110-1141 

FOR JUNE or August one bedroom lurmshed. 1240 
539 5051 alter I pm or see Dave apartment 4 
1024 Sunset (111 1181 

FOR AUGUST 1*0 bedroom lownnouse one nan 
bloc a west of campus Four people at > 130 each 
539 5051 or 639 5059 alter t pm (111 118) 

FOR-JUNE two oadroom furnished one halt Wock 
east o( campus 1212 Thurston 9330 5395051 or 
539 5059 after 1 pm 1111 1t8l 

ONEBEDflOOMaparlmeni I205imonth Heal, gas 
and water included Call 537-7794 evenings or 
weekends |H1 tiRi 

LOOKING FOR nrce bul reasonably priced apart 
ments ' One two three and four bedroom apart 
men 1 com plan as and houses for now. summer and 
tall Most nearly new and close lo campus 537 
29(9 537 1668 UK 1461 

Early Bird Special 

Leasing for June 

$50 OFF 1st month's rent 

E*pirc>i 3-13-87 

• Studios & 2 Bcdrwms 

and Tnwnhouses 

• Close to Campus 


TWO AND three bedroom near campus Central air 
one and one haK bath Available June and August 
537B60O ntotf) 



THREE -FOUR — live bedroom houses slamng 
June occupancy Unfurnished good condition 
clean appliances 537 1269 H07ili 

LUXURIOUS FIVE *i» berKoom exclusive home wnh 
three baths and two garages Must see to appreci 
ate Available in August 537 2919. 537 1668 (tit 

FOR RENT Etc el lent two-bedroom house Pertecl 
lor a couple I350vmonth beginning April 1 776- 
3705 or 539-4700 (111 1 131 

FAIL LUXURY, lurntshed three bedroom I130J 
each central an close telephone, cable parking 
fall 5371188 (lit tlTt 

C rossword 

By Eugene Sheffcr 


1 l razy 
5 One- 
8 Murder on 

12 Director 

13 Elevator 

14 Scarlett's 

15 Backyard 

17 British 

18 Vcxa! 

19 GngliHh 

21 Bark 

22 Bowler 

23 Recede 
26 PiR s digs 
28 Classic 

children s 

31 One type 

of year 
33 Cul de- — 

35 I .'-Riil 

36 Wild 

38 Atlas item 
40 Tyrie r>r 


or lion " 

41 Vi. iki); 

43 Church 

45 Split 
47 Patrick 

Henry, e.g. 

51 Reaties 

52 Male voice 
64 Useless 

55 Spanish 

56 Anagram 
for seal 

57 Historian's 

58 Former 

59 Lease 
S olutio n time 



1 Credit 

2 lai - 

20 College 

23 Santa's 

24 Stinger 

3 Unyielding 25 (Jym 

4 Striped 

5 Approves 

6 Letter 

7 Mountain 

8 Clad 

9 Tavern 

10 Soviet 

1 1 Docile 
16 Sister 

of Ares 
26 mini. 

Yesterday's answer 

27 Sweet 

29 Ruhy or 

30 Greek 

32 Balcony 

34 Kind of 

37 Actress 

39 Around: 

42 Jewish 


44 Type of 
color or 

45 Fragment 

46 Mother or 

48 Lacquered 

49 — even 

50 Remainder 
S3 Aclress 

Alicia of TV 


n c r r u |) 

(I K (J I' U D If N M .1 l> 


li .1 c q t' l» V c 

K M 
I .1 P II 

II N Z .1 U l' Z N 1 C < Z N P C D 

Yesterday '» Cryptoqulp: I CHALLEMJKD YOl' IN 

TmIiiv s I iA|iHM|iii|) clue Z eqiitiK M 

1977 CHEW pictiuo 12 000 Call coileci ader f b m 
lot appoint mem Serious cans only 783 4275 1106 

1970 BUICK Regal S/R— Ttops loaded runsrirwks 
good 776 3708 ask lor Sryco 1109 It 3i 

1976 PLYMOUTH Arrow Hatch bach iJapanesei tt» 
pendable. 4 speed, good gas mileage must sell. 
$576 537 4028 (110-112) 

FOR SALE 1981 Pontiec Phoenn power steering 
power brakes front wheel drive air conditioning, 
ml wheel 537 1789 aflrir$ p m (lit 113, 



Ski Spring Break 

Keystone, Copper, 


Sleeper Bus, 


Skis. Lift 


Don't Miss It 

PLANC TICKET— Wichita to LA -round (rip-loi 
Soring Break — 13M Will negotiate (Pad 639 
2376 1107 till 

DON'T be a fool this 


Buy Spring Break 

sessions at a tanning 

salon that CAN serve 


Sun Connection 

Manhattan's largest 
10-bed tanning salon 
•using Wolfe bulbs 
•5 sessions for $15 
• 10 sessions for $25 



1126 Laramie 776-2426 

NEW IBM com pat i pie computer lor 17 W mom lor 
I1<30 printer 1250 or whole system tor II 050 Can 
776-6628 aflerrvoons and evenings 1 107-1 1 1 1 

AKC GOt DEN Retriever puppies wiih shots 1125 
Can 494 6463 alter 5pm 494 2S19 1109-1131 

FOR SALE -Gibson G3 bass guitar with hard shell 
case S175 537 8118 Ittt 113) 



6-9 a.m. 


Must be used between 
those times. 



20 Sessions— $50 

Split them with a Friend! 

"We use the best equipment 

in the tanning industry to 

give you the best tan for 

your money." 

♦SCA Wolff Beds 
♦SCA Wolff Nuvalarium Bulbs 
♦Clean. Completely Private Rtioms 
♦Specially Designed Ctmling System 





FOR SALE 1980 Su/uki GS7S0 5000 miles bicbi 
len I condition 913 765 3889 or 765 3828 evenings 
(111 1151 



RING FOUND on steps o( Fanchild Hall Come in 
F aire hi id 102 tj ide ntity (109-1111 


AIRLINES. CRUISEl'NES hiring' Summer Career' 
Good pay Travel Call (or guide casseiie newsier 
vice' (9161944 4444 Eil 058 176 1351 

OVERSEAS JOBS Summer vear round Europe 
Souih America. Australia. Asia an dents 
1900-2 000 month Sigh I seeing Free i marine 
tion Write UC PO Bon 52 KS2 Corona Oei Mar CA 
92625 194 1231 

OO VOU tike kids' Mould you (ike (o be paid lo live 
with California family and help <viin childcare ' 
Help 4 Parents 7?0 Memo Avenue »2I9 Memu 
Park CA 94025 Call 14151 322 3816 |94 I2ti 

GREAT PART Time opponuniry — Gain experience 
and earn money *nne working on Fortune 500 
Companies Marketing Programs on campus' 
Fie. i bie hours each week Can 1-800821 1540 
(102 1 Ul 

HELP WANTED- Live in couple or couple wilh end 
Oren to care lor pleasant older gentleman wnh ai 
maimer a utile Salary housmg board and use 
of vehicle Applications and inquiries to PO Bo> 
138 Wameoo Kansas 66*47 {1051131 

SUMMER WORK forty hour week. 15 25rhour Own 
I ran sport at ion valid driver » license 'eau i reo Mni 
May through August nam lo 7 30 p m Tues.f.n 
- Thursday and 9 am to 5 30 pin on Fnday .mi 
Saturday Oatacolieciiun irom various >n spec inw 
aetiviliea in Johnson County Hansae Fur InSei 
view March 12 sign up March 5 1 1 at Caieei PM" 
mngCenler inMoltjHall 53J-6506 EOE Mf [tit 

HARDEE S IN Aggieville u taking appiicadons i,» 
delivery or i«»r » Must be 18 years old wilh mstiiiM 
reliable car Musi know University and suiroi"nf 
mg area. Nighttime hours mriudmg Mtrtu 
SlarlingpaytS 35 per hour plus delivery (e«> »pph 
in parson 1-5pm Monday Fnday 1107 1131 

VAN DRIVER Pnsiiion to begm i'i M.n l-6»lini'« i 
weed Class 8 drivers iirensr> eaajOrml l\wt* i 
Martv Steele al PawrwH! M«'ii*i H#aH* Si-r>« r~ 
ph.m« 5.19 742*. 'HI 'Ut 

MF LP WANTED - " im ' I' ■" !■'' " ' ■ 

uilln UppfymrnTii n aiMvn 71<in m.»i»>.iii >" 
in ti?i 

YER* EASV going m.r) w«.\l*-rr. larrr, .■/ n'jufl »*H a 
nanny lr/ |Oin us in CQtvnej&(IC|jft T o f iM0h Iv ***** 
weilbehaved children \h months and fjur r^*". 
Please 203 271 It V< rtOStfri, 

RESEARCH ASSOCIATE Department of Grain Sc 
ence and Industry Kansas Slate Umversiiy App<< 
i.anis should possess a Ph D in Food Science Ce 
real Cnemisiry Chem-sirr (jr BfochamiUnj and 
nave a demonstrated ability lo carry out -ndepen 
dent research Post Iron responsibilities unit in> 
elude, research centering on the biochemical and 
physical properties ol batier s*sicns coilechon 
and analysis of data preparadori of reports and 
manuscripts Familiarity with siendard biochem 
■cat techniques is essennai Priuraipenence with 
viscomelry Hour fractionation androf ei peri men 
lal baking is highly desirable Salary range 
SI8 500 $20 000 annually Deadline (or apphr.a 
lions March 23 \W1 Starting date April 1 t987 
Applications should bernade by submitting a lei 
lei ol applicadon. resume and three letters ol 'ec 
ommenrjation (o Of Jon Faubion Kansas Slate 
University Mannanan KS 56506 Kansas Stale 
University is an Equal Opportunity Affirmative 
Action Employer 1 109 I 111 

TUTOR FOR Lotus 1 2 J and D Base III Cwn personal 
computer a plus Call Mark affer 9pm 776 1394 
(110 ii2i 



SKI BREAK in Wmtei Park Colorado 33 new iraiis 
Luiury family condos trom iso.n.qni lor March 
Special FebruaryiApni rales Free x Counlry, hoi 
tubs, shuttle 1800 443 2761 en A50 ,93 H7, 

BUDMAN -DESPFRATEiv seeking license plale 
Cannot be replaced 1 2 pack reward being 
ottered- no ques>,.ons asked Can 776 6294 (110- 

FREE DINNER for two when your organization 
books a banquet or dance al ihe Cotton Out) 539 
9431 Hit -U6i 

FREE PORK bartiegue and while elephanl aucdon 
tonight Auc lion proceeds wingomlo the KSURo 
deo Team i ravel lund Barbecue begins at 6 p m. 
Auction begins al ft p m Lncalion Ranch Saloon. 
EaslHwy24 (class B private clubi mi) 



TO THE two women lookmo lor 10 s— A couple ol 9 s 
who like lo wine and »ip Name the place and 
[ime TheAhearhDuo'(l09 lltl 

GOOD LOOKING Chi O »( tdmamv Though Ihe 
weaiherwasbieakTriursdavnight you sure br i ghf 
eneb up my evening Ifajertoti iltool Iha liN "- 
ply in Personal', .1(0 'Hi 

SAE LIT TIE Sisters ol Minerva Hope lo see all ol you 
at the hems* Tnursdav n.tjht |1I0-112| 

TO CUTE siinri Derby dietician You make wor*ino 
lunch a very pleasurable ei per lenc It 
forested, respond in Personals ft 10 111) 

AiPHACMis— Amy, Rene and HOTxd (Wipe vouarir 
having lun Wtn miss vou and are ihinkiog «i'.ut 
you 1 A/ Love <tlt| 

OXFORD GEOLOGIST Lei me .nmrfluc# von (o Ihe 
tifuai ' Ireja toed on Fnriavs' Win tie W Weill 


CRAIG G -initmsted himajtl in fhmii A: ; 

Hon wtutrt like li know it you r#- available H -[?ir 
Personals Secret Admirer it If H2i 

K D Marsha— Great party' Too had rou couidnt be 
i he re WhensdmneO Your date lint 

RAjA — ROSES are red violets are blue nope to 
spend (hree more years plus with you iio«eyou — 
Kim ttttf 

Fiji KARL Happy 21 st Birthday Just wanted to 
mane sure you get a good shower lonighf Some 
bunny loves you — ALA fill) 

GOOF YES you< vvnai a qreat time we had' You goi 
to ttisv the pig and got kissed tw flay me pig The 
Elms wont be the same without us (lilt, 

ST LOUIS bound men and women Grab your bag 
and he on your way St Louis is where we it nave (o 
slay MIFCA MAPCA will be Ihe best i( Ed s Delia* 
lonsadisbest Tn,s ir-ti'S sureio be fun because 
KSU is number one 111*1 

QUENTIN BON T despair Something great will turn 
up soon Thmk ol Florida' Love ya. Tiffany H11) 

K DliANGiE M,, You make a great Kappa Delia' tt<n 
come lo our circle Your Peart Pal Stacey (1111 

K(l DATE Bryan — From considering no to it de 
pendi I had a blast intho »ery#nd' Sfacey fltll 

DECKER — THANKS lor making my birthday" Julie 


BUN BUN -Happy 23rd and happy one naf( Tnouqni 
you were iual going (o be another nameless victim 
fallen prey to my smooth talk didn ( you Your place 
or mine 1 * Pauf (tilt 

SiGMA ROTATING Roomies Katie Jenny and juhe 
We rn happy to have you with us 1 Gel read* tor two 
weeks of fun i Lnnl the v, Sigmas (Mil 

SIGMA S TAWNIE Angle ant MtclkW* Although 
you rn aA.iy y.iu >G ieve' lurgotlBn yve iTuss you 1 
Love Your Sigma S'Slers i f f 1 1 

ViClOLtS OOGS-We were there we think you re 
greal You kicked OM bring on Ihe Big Eigne - 
Goodnow giiis S M 6 P 1 1 1 1 1 

BECK I- HAPPY 2tsr I hope your day is a great one 
i Even il Wesfporl does have lo waif'i Nave fun- 
Your 'avonle roommate ilttf 

BRODY jODI — floses are rert vioteis are blue 
Kappa you pledged and Tyrone loves you Does 
nineteen mpasure your teet or your age' Hapcy 
Bi'lhifav 1 Love Rhonitaano Sally lint 

TO TWO 9) Irom two serious noncoiiared green 
eater women (8 s -9 s — you will have lo rate us'f 
Interested (lease respond (1111 

DDD ROTATING Roomies-Anne Robin. Sharon- 
Coma on m kick your shoes olf and relav because 
our home is your home Hope you eoioy your iwo 
i slay Love the Tn Delts 11 HI 



NON SMOKING female to share aoarlmenl 537 
9022 alter 5pm i93lf) 

MALE ROOMMATE io share house across street 
from campus Main tiooi bedroom 1230 Vainer 
l!35rmonlh Call 776 93fM (t04t13l 

TWO NON SMOKING females warned to share iwo 
bedroom apartment two blocks irom campus 
1140'month plus one Kurd untitles very nice 776 
2084alle'6pm 1 107 112i 

i 100-month rent *)0rmon(fi udhlies Guy or gal 
available inimert'iit«iy Scenic location close to 
campus 776 1948 iiOBHli 

FEMALE ROOMMATE (0 Share apartment near cam 
pus ut'iir" 'ig available I1O0 Can 539 

2817 or 537 4848 1 109 1131 

MALE ROOMWMf ntMM torOM sUhpi njmKSU 
Own mom Lu'ury aparfment 537 0857 pi iaiter 4 
a m 1 539 2482 1 1 lOth 



nancy test Confidential C*» 5.1' at*' lftj p 
Fourth St Suite 25 itih 

PROMPT ABORTION ina eomucwl v# 'i-'i-LeS ' 
Lawrence 913-841 57 te 

VW AND r«vi.n . ai iepa"s "ei.i • 
first time Duvi a> Bltlw and t*tht $i . .* , *. ". *4 
MM i 494 2J8S Sf Oei>ji ' '. 

WORD PROCFSSiNLi ,'" vile- »«..i. *> . ••■* ."4tj 
sheels cover leiten *«"(« i »IN"1 (' ■» V s 
Burden 539 1 204 ,W4 If I 


Prn1csMi>iMll\ prcpoml ri>ufiii'» .nvt ,VH« 

llllCTN Pill V'>'l 'l*'*' ,rt ' 1 '•'l"-!!' 1 t •■!*• 

omu'mi'iM M m'hih' S-ihIa. : .,•■ 
jlu.ii.tilliVil Krvla) inl.'iinatn*n t!v IV:* 1 ** 
Cumimin. H«>\ l(H> IVft ; " M.i:-j,.c 

..iinii-^ .i.ii.i -i-.i-' i 

■ ■■ 



e\pi mi n.'i i' 

iiniii,.* ryirkjrm 






. « ■ 

Nl 1 I' Mi'NI 1 ' 

~, l..'i i 

*1U,II'*I li' 

,.,ii -V-.i *•.- . 





ha i-Mi'i '" 



U)| Mll'l .'i 

1 ifii !■', ■ -. 

\', ■■ 

„ . .,■■.■ 












KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Wednesday, March 4, 1*87 

Double coupons ns 

Double Your Savings On All Manufacturer's "Cents Off" Coupons Up To And Includin g 50C In Value.! 

—Bonus Special— 

Jackson's Chilled 

1 00% Pure 

Orange Juice 


Additional Purchases 

Jackson's Chilled 




Limn On* Oat with Coupon. 
Limn On* Coupon Par Cuatoma' 
Coupon Good March 4-10, IM7 
Supvr Coupon! Not Irtcludad In 
Doubt* Coupon Program. 

100% Pure 
Orange Juice 

■j, Gallon 


—Bonus Special— 

Iden Ripe 


Sunhist Lemons io« 

—Bonus Special— 

Food Club 
Light meat 


Packed in Water or OH 
6.5 oz. Can 

Additional Purchases 59C 

§aaP^ fVi Food Club 
otf "light meat Turn 

Packed in W*l*r or Oil. 6 5 at Can 



"4 1Z6CT0904 3 1 

—Bonus Special— 



Regular, Hot or Bacon, 
16 oz. Pkg. 
Additional Purchases 99c 

'""" T'armiand """"""" 
PorH Sausage 

Regular, Hot or Bacon, 
16 oz. pkg. 

Prices Effective 
March 4-10, 1987. . 
Limit Rights Reserved. 


Limit On* Phg with Coupon 
Limit On* Coupon P*r Cuatomar 
Coupon Good March 4-10, 1917 
Super Coupon* Not Included in 
Doubt* Coupon Program. 



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Oven Roast 

Butterbaii TurRey Breast L .. $3 79 

Smoked AjiaA 

Butterbaii Turkey Roast L .. % 4' a 

Bailed Ham ... $3 29 

. $239 


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Deli Hems Available Only In Stores With Delis Not Available In These Towns: Pralt. Arkansas 
City. Greensburg, El Dorado. Win field. Larned. Derby. Mulvane. SI. John or Sterling 

Ready-To-Eat Fully Cooked 

Hot Dogs, Polish 
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35 c op 3/$1 

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snapper Fillets 



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medium oysters 

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No Seafood Shoppes In These Towns: McPherson, Wellington, Augusta. Pratt. Arkansas City. 
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a a a 


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4* . ~ 4 . 

• } . - - 

- • ■ 


Take Me Home 

Driving a busload of grade 
school kids can be en- 
joyable and trying as four 
KState students have 
found. See Page 8. 


Mostly sunny 

Mostly sunny and 
warm today, high 70 
to 75. Winds variable 
5 to 15 mph. Mostly 
clear tonight, low 
around 40. 

164 . S? 

-- Historic*] Soc 

Missouri /orward Derrick 
Chievous has made his 
presence felt in the Big 
Eight, leading the con- 
ference in scoring average. 
See Page 7. 


Kansas Slate University 


March S. 1987 

Volump 93, Numhcr Hi 

to sing 
in opera 

Collegian Reporter 

A weekend performance of 
"Merry Wives of Windsor" will 
showcase some of the University's 
finest operatic voices. 

Maintaining vocal strength re- 
quires regular practice, said Glenn 
Gurh. graduate student in music, 
who will play a leading role in the 
KState Opera Theatre perfor- 
mance at 8 p.m. tonight through 
Saturday in McCain Auditorium. 

"It's like exercising: You must 
do it every day or the muscles 
atrophy." Gurh said. 

An operatic voice is not any dif- 
ferent from any other musical 
voice except that power is 
necessary to fill the auditorium, he 

The training of most opera 
singers begins at the college level 
and if the voice is promising, train- 
ing continues at the graduate level, 
said Jerry Langenkamp, professor 
of music. 

"A great voice cannot be created 
by technical procedures. An 
operatic voice is definitely the 
result of natural talent," he said, 
"A great voice is the product of 
psychology and background. 

"An operatic voice must have a 
certain size to it. It must have beau- 
ty, flexibility and be true to pitch," 
Langenkamp said 

A singer must perform a variety 
of exercises each day to keep his 
voice in shape. Each person has dif- 
ferent problems with his voice to 
work out. making practices very in- 

In an hour lesson, half the time is 
spent singing scales and using the 
voice and the other half on discuss- 
ing the specific problems of the in- 
dividual's voice, Lan genkamp said . 

See OPERA, Page 9 

Reagan admits 
policy mistake 

Development of an operatic voice takes hours of daily (raining lo reach a professional level. 
"The Merry Wives of Windsor" includes the singing Ulents of Jon Sec rest and Deb Huyett. 

SUN /John La Barge 
Beginning today. 

By The Associa ted Press 


Keagan acknowledged Wednesday 
night that his once-secret Iranian in- 
itiative "deteriorated" into an arms- 
for-hostages deal . 

"It was a mistake," he said. 

Noting he had not said much about 
the affair since November, Reagan 
said. "I've paid a price for my 
silence in terms of your trust and 
confidence, but I have had to wait, as 
have you, for the complete story " 

Declaring himself "angry" and 
"disappointed" with "some who 
served me," Reagan said: "As per- 
sonally distasteful as I find secret 
bank accounts and diverted funds, as 
the Navy would say. this happened 
on my watch " 

Reagan's remarks shed no light on 
the many mysteries of the Iran- 
Contra affair and said others will 
have to find out where the Iran arms 
proceeds actually went. He did not 
mention by name any of the key 
figures in the Iran-Contra affair, 
such as his former national security 
advisers. John Poindexter and 
Robert McFariane, or fired NSC aide 
Oliver North 

The Oval Office address marked 
Reagan's first response to the Tower 
commission's criticism of his detach- 
ed management style and ignorance 
about the details and consequences 
of his arms-to-Iran policy 

Responding to the speech, Senate 
Majority Leader Robert Byrd, 
D-W Va„ said, "It went part way" 
but that "the president should have 
recognized it was his orders that 
authorized arms sales to Iran " 

Senate Minority Leader Robert 
Dole, R-Kansas. said the controversy 
•isn't behind him yet, but it's a 
start " He said future aid to the Con- 
tra rebels is now "hanging by a 

Dole added, "Some wanted an 
apology ; my own view is he shouldn't 

have gone that far He didn't ." In 
backhanded criticism of Reagan for 
not addressing the subject earlier. 
Dole said, "This would have been a 
great speech for the night before 
Thanksgiving ' 

Sen Patrick Leahy. D-Vt.. called 
the speech "window dressing." ad 
ding, "After all, this is the fourth 
meeting the president has had with 
the American people and he has yet 
to state what happened " 

In his 10-minute, nationally broad 
cast address, Reagan said, "a few 
months ago, I told the American peo 
pie 1 did not trade arms for hostages 
My heart and my best intentions still 
tell me that is true, but the facts and 
the evidence tell me it is not " 

Once again Reagan said he didn't 
know in advance about the diversion 
of arms proceeds lo the Nicarguan 
rebels even though, "as president, 1 
cannot escape responsibility .*' 

He defended his management style 
for its success in the past and said, 
"I'm taking action" on personnel 
and national security policy Reagan 
lauded his recent appointees and 
said he'd told his advisers, *I expect 
a covert policy that if Americans saw 
it on the front page of their 
newspaper, they'd say. that makes 
sense " 

Addressing the families of 
American hostages in Lebanon, 
Reagan said, "We have not given up 
We never will And I promise you 
we II use every legitimate means to 
free your loved ones from captivity 

Reagan echoed the Tower commis- 
sion in saying he did not ask ques- 
tions his aides enough about the 
specifics of the Iran initiative 

"As the Tower board reported." 
Reagan said, "what began as a 
strategic opening to Iran 
deteriorated in its implementation 
into trading arms for hostages This 
runs counter to my own beliefs, to ad- 

See SPEECH. Page 9 

Kansas ACT scores rank 11th in nation, study determines 

Collegian Reporter 

A recent report released by 
Secretary of Education William J. 
Bennett concerning American Col- 
lege Testing scores ranked Kansas 
test takers above the national 

The ACT score and teacher salary 
averages were ranked by state and 
released in February 

The Kansas ACT score average is 
19.2 and ranked 11th in the nation. 
The national average is 1B.8. 

The average ACT score for 
freshmen entering K-State last fall 

was 21.4, said Mike Lynch, assistant 
vice president for educational and 
student services. 

The overall ACT score helps 
KState identify students who may 
need academic assistance, he said. 

K -State is an open school, and the 
ACT exam is not a requirement for 
admission However, it is useful in 
advising students. Lynch said. 

The test also alerts KState to the 
general academic interest trends of 
incoming freshmen. This informa- 
tion aids K-State's preparation for 
freshmen in the fall, he said. 

K-State uses ACT scores along 
with high school grade point 

averages and other tests to deter- 
mine which students get scholar- 

"We don't have any other informa- 
tion to go on," said Jerry Horn, 
associate dean in the College of 

ACT scores do not measure an in- 
dividual's motivation, organization 
and time management skills, or dic- 
tate what personal commitments 
they have for things other than 
school. Horn said. 

Manhattan High School students' 
ACT exam average score was 20.5. 
said Dave Koran, department head 
of counseling at Manhattan High 


"Wc work very hard advising 
students and prepare them for the 
ACT test by giving students a good 
basic education," Koran said 
"There are also print materials, 
videotapes and computer software to 
aid students studying for the ACT 

While the majority of freshmen are 
prepared, Lynch said K-State has a 
fair percentage who are not. 

The test can signal (hat someone 
may need additional help. The 
earlier a person receives assistance, 
the chances of succeeding in college 
increase, Lynch said 

You don't do well on the (ACT) 
test by accident, ' ' he said. 

If a discrepency arises between a 
student's ACT score and actual 
classroom performance, the adviser 
can use that information, which tells 
him something else may be going on. 

Research suggests 50 percent of 
doing well in college is due to past 
education, educational achievement 
to date, ability and environment 
This is what the ACT exam 

The other 50 percent is an in- 
dividual's drive and motivation, and 
the test does not measure this. Lynch 

'For the state average, Kansas 
schools consistently rank above the 
national average in nearly every 
measure of the effectiveness of 
public education." Koran said "So it 
would only seem to follow that those 
responsible for that kind of perfor- 
mance be rewarded in an above 
average fashion. 

"Our schools have been so good for 
so long, we've taken it for granted 
Perhaps now the public is learning 
just how good they are compared lo 
the nation's schools in general," he 
said "The taxpayer may be more in 
clined to approve higher taxes to pay 
for that quality." 

Judge sentences man for kidnap, rape 

Staff Writer 

Victim gives testimony at local trial 

A Riley County man was sentenced 
Wednesday to life in prison for ag- 
gravated kidnapping and 15 years to 
life for rape, on charges stemming 
from the abduction of two K-State 
women in October. 

Nordell F Glover, R.R 1 Box 28, 
kidnapped, raped and held a gun to 
the 19- and 21 -year-old women near 
Tuttle Creek Dam and Reservoir and 
then released them on a nearby road. 

Glover pleaded guilty to the 
charges Jan. 15. 

Glover's crime was ' 'immense and 
tremendous, not only for the victims, 
but for society as a whole," said 
Presiding District Judge Jerry Mer- 
shon "He is a clear and present 
danger to society 

One of the victims spoke at 
Wednesday's trial about her ex- 

"[ have never had to go through 
this much pain," she said She said 
she no longer feels safe outside or 
with men. 

"My feelings about society have 
been completely turned around," she 


Glover pointed a gun at the victim 
and when she asked him why he 
"kept asking me if I wanted lo live 
and I said 'Yes,' and didn't say any 
more." she said. He pointed the gun 
in the other victim's mouth and "said 
'the trigger was very happy," she 

Glover's attorney Chris Biggs 
cited what he believed were possible 
catalysts to Glover's crime He said 
Glover grew up on a farm and the 
current farm crisis has lead people 
to do things that are "hard to ex- 
plain " He characterized Glover as a 
workaholic and a person who kept his 
emotions inside until he eventually 
'exploded " 

"He never learned lo let off steam 
a little at a time," Higgs said. 

Glover had also owned unsucc- 
sessful businesses, and on the day he 
abducted the women his application 
for a job had been turned down. 

When he saw the women "he 
thought (they werei laughing at 

him." Biggs said This "perhaps 
caused frustrations that day " 

Mershon said the women did not in 
any way provoke Glover. 

Glover read from a prepared state- 
ment apologizing to the victims, his 
family and friends 

■I rib sorry," he said, 'with my 
past experience, 1 should have 
sought help " 

Glover was sentenced and jailed 
for first -degree sexual assault in 19B0 
in Nebraska, said Riley County At- 
torney William Kennedy Reading 
from official court papers of the 
Nebraska trial, he said Glover sex 
imH) assaulted a victim and held a 
knife t<> her throat. He was also a 
suspect, but not charged, in similar 
incidents. Kennedy said. 

Before receiving his sentence. 
Glover told the Nebraska judge he 
was sorry and would never do it 
again. Mershon told the court. But in 
1985, two years after his release, he 
committed a similar crime. 

Glover s apology "falls shallow - 

without meaning, particularly in 
light of the fact that he said it would 
never happen again in Nebraska," 
Mershon said 

Mershon said he based his decision 
in part on a psychiatric evaluation of 
Glover that showed he had a defect in 
his personality and was "not likely to 
respond to psychiatric treatment 
with any certainty." 

The victim testifying said if Glover 
was released he would probably ab- 
duct and kill his next victim 

"I felt like he came so very, very 
close to killing us both that t feel like 
the next time it happens again, that 
he's not going to spare their (vic- 
tims) lives at all." she said 

Kennedy and Biggs agreed to the 
charges against Glover, but 
disagreed on the order in which they 
should be administered Biggs asked 
Mershon to sentence Glover with the 
two counts concurrently (sentences 
lo be served simultaneously! and 
Kennedy asked that they be given 
consecutively (sentences to be serv- 
ed one after the other). 

Mershon sentenced Glover with 
consecutive counts and Glover will 
be eligible for parole in 15 years 

Negotiators present 
arms reduction plan 

By The Associated Press 

GENEVA - U.S. arms 
negotiators offered a draft treaty 
Wednesday for removing 
medium range nuclear weapons 
from Europe and challenged the 
Soviets to agree on eliminating 
them worldwide 

The American presentation, 
ordered by President Reagan, 
came on what was to have been 
the last day in the seventh round 
of the U.S.-Soviet arms talks that 
began two years ago. 

U S spokesman Terry Shroeder 
said teams dealing with medium- 
range missiles would continue 
meeting indefinitely He said the 
other two negotiating groups, on 
long-range i strategic* weapons 
and the combined fields of 
defense and space, would con- 
tinue through Friday. 

Maynard Glitman, who leads 
the U.S. team on medium-range 

arms, said the American proposal 
embodies tentative agreements 
reached at Reagan's summit with 
Soviet leader Mikhail S. Gor 
bachev in Iceland last October 

He said those included a limit of 
100 warheads deployed on the ter 
rilory of each superpower, with 
the Soviet missiles assigned to 

Glitman added the United 
States also would like to eliminate 
the remaining 100 weapons on 
each side if the Soviets would 
agree That point was not inciud 
ed in the draft, he said, t.ui "if the 
other side wanted to K<> larih> < 
I'm more than positive Iftat 
be more than happy i" (ta w 

Before the Soviet delegation ar 
rived at the US Mission for 
Wednesday s hour-long meeting 
Glitman held an unusual meeting 
with a pool of reporters to answer 

"See WEAPONS. Page 9 

. * 

m iii 1 . 






KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN. Thursday, March S, 1987 


By The Associated Press 


Bill offers open meeting exemption 

TOPEKA — A proposal to allow governmental bodies such as 
school boards, county commissions and city councils to meet on a 
social basis without violating the open meetings law was endorsed 
Wednesday by the Senate Federal and State Affairs Committee, 

The bill originally was designed to allow an exemption to the open 
meetings law when public officials are discussing sensitive topics 
related to security of public buildings and for public officers and 

However. Sen. Phil Martin. D Pittsburg, managed to amend the 
bill to allow governmental bodies to meet on a social basis, or travel 
together, as long as no official business is transacted or binding ac- 
tion taken 

He said his concern stemmed from his hometown where the school 
board struggled with an invitation from one of its members to eat 
pizza one night after a meeting. 

"There was considerable worry and consternation about eating piz- 
za together," Martin said "These people ought to be able to get 
together socially, for dinner or a beer, without getting into trouble 
over it." 

Martin said the key is that no official business can be discussed or 
transacted during the social gatherings. 

The bill now advances to the full Senate for consideration. 

Wildlife agency order may succeed 

TOPEKA — Several lawmakers said Wednesday that Gov. Mike 
Hayden's attempt to create a department of wildlife and parks pro- 
bably will be successful. 

Lawmakers on the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Commit- 
tee and the chairman of the House Energy Natural Resources Com- 
mittee said the Legislature will accept Hayden's executive order to 
reorganize the Fish and Game Commission and the Parks and 
Resources Authority into a new slate agency to be called the 
"Department of Wildlife and Parks." 

In hearings before both committees Wednesday, only one person, a 
Hallowell resident, spoke against the proposal. Members of the 
Senate committee spent much of their time discussing whether they 
wanted to amend the executive order. 

If the order takes effect, the new agency would be headed by a 
cabinet-level secretary appointed by the governor and confirmed by 
the Senate. A seven-member board would advise the secretary, and 
one undersecretary would direct the administration of the agency 
and another its actual operations 

Hayden has said he would keep most of the operations in Pratt and 
most of the administration in Topeka. 

The order will take effect July t, unless either the Senate or the 
House votes to reject it The two houses have until April 11. 60 calen- 
dar days after the order was submitted, to reject it. 

Committee reworks school aid bill 

TOPEKA — The Senate Education Committee began Wednesday to 
rework a House-approved plan that closely follows Gov. Mike 
Hayden's proposal for providing aid to the state's 304 school districts 
next year. 

The bill keeps the same 2 percent to 3.5 percent budget increase 
limitations for 1987-88 that are currently in effect. 

It would require $22 million in new state aid - $17 million of it to 
make up cuts the Legislature made for the current fiscal year in 
January — and would rqean a $28 H million statewide property lax in- 1 
crease if all districts raised their budgets the full amount allowed for 


Commuter plane crash kills 19 

ROMULUS, Mich. — A commuter airliner carrying 19 people 
crashed on landing Wednesday at Detroit's airport and smashed into 
a catering truck, killing nine people on the plane and injuring 20, in- 
cluding 10 on the ground, officials said. 

Catering service employees and other workers on the ground were 
injured as the burning plane slid along after plunging into the pave- 
ment off the runway and burst into flames shortly after 2:30 p.m 

The twin-engine Fischer Brothers Aviation aircraft, operating as 
Northwest Airlink Flight 2268, smashed into the catering truck and 
pushed it into another catering truck before coming to rest near a 
terminal, officials and witnesses said. 

The Casa 212-200 turboprop left Mansfield, Ohio, and stopped in 
Cleveland en route to Detroit Metropolitan Airport, Northwest 
Airlines said. 

The pilot, first officer and seven passengers died, said Jim 
Vollman, director of the Wayne County Office of Public Services. All 
the rest aboard were injured, he said. 

Weather service sends false alarm 

WASHINGTON - The National Weather Service on Wednesday 
suspended warning tests until officials can correct a computer pro- 
blem that has resulted in several false warnings 

The Weather Service headquarters in Washington ordered local of- 
fices to stop the tests on the agency's national weather wire 

The action came a day after a false tornado warning was issued in 
Dodge City and only a few days after similar problems in Long 
Island, NY., Washington, Chicago and Brownsville, Texas. 

The agency's Dodge City office sent a bulletin at 2 a.m. to news 
organizations in Kansas and Oklahoma urging residents of Barber 
County to seek shelter immediately. 

Spokesman Donald Witten said the troubles started after local 
weather service offices were sent new computer programs designed 
to speed up warnings when severe weather conditions occurred. 

The program discs include prepared messages, he said, with local 
forecasters needing only to fill in the names of endangered cities or 
counties and provide any necessary localizing information. 

When the meteorologists tried out the new discs, they were suppos- 
ed to include the statement "This is Just a Test," but the phrase did 
not get transmitted in several instances. Witten said. 


Peace-song composer dies at 76 

LOS ANGELES — Vero Partlow, a publicist and journalist who 
composed and sang folk songs, including one of the first peace move- 
ment songs, "Old Man Atom," has died. He was 76. 

In 1945, shortly after the United States bombed Hiroshima, Partlow 
wrote his grim, whimsical plea for an end to war with this plaintive 
coda: "Peace in the world or the world in pieces." 

Five years later, as the chill of the Cold War spread, some radio 
stations prohibited broadcast of the song. 

The New York Times editorialized that banning the song because 
the Soviet Union had developed its own nuclear arsenal was "a new 
high in absurdity." 

After the furor, Partlow, who was employed as a political colum- 
nist at the Los Angeles Daily News, was asked to declare publicly 
that he was not a member of the Communist Party He refused on 
principle and was fired. 

Campus Bulletin 

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2304 Sky-Vue Lane 

AVNOl NCKMFNTS ATHINK for positions on the student 
body president s cabinet and many Other I niver 
lily committees are available in the t'nnm si.> 
office and arc due Friday In I p m 

INCOME TAX ASSIST AM E is available Irom 
2 to 1 p m each Tuesday and Friday in the Imon 
SGS office 

PMMiRAM. offered by Ibe Sludenl 
Center, needs volunteer tutors No experience is 
required For more information, tall Karen 
F'loder at 532-M48 

PKFMFtl AM) I'RKIIKMAI applications 
for spring MC'AT and DAT tests are available in 
Eisenhower 1 1 J 11 


ASSOCIATION meets at 4 p m in Hluemoni JIT 

PARACHUTE ITA'R meets at 7 p rn in I lnion 


home economics interest <;i«» p 

meets at I3U p m in ftluemont in 

UPC ISSUES AMI IDE IS at noon in the Union 
Courtyard will hold a discussion session on the 
Town Center Mall 


meet* at 7 to p m in Holton 1 

s\ll IM. (lib meets . 7 Hi p m in Union 
Stateroom t 

MEMBERS meet at 4 jn p m at Mollis House 

OMICRON Nl' meets at 7 30 p m in Union 205 


ASSOCIATION meets at 7 p m in Union 213 

PRF-VF.T I I 1'R meets at 7pm in Trotter ail 


\l \\ IGEMENT meets a ? p m at Eagles Nest 
i amphells Distributors 

IJINATIM, I tll'NI II. meets troin 1 to 4 30pm 

ir I ntunJ'hlupriiolri'illletpi I" 1 ''!' ' >[»•") !>- 
souvenir program 

i nl.l.EI-1 YTE I II meets at 7 In p m in Union 


meets at 7 30 pm in Uliw Student Health 
t enier liasemenl 

h p m in Union l.iiile ThMtre 

RiiliEOtlAH meets all .Wpm in Acker! 221 

BETA \LPH \ PS1 meets from 6 30 lo 8 30 p m 
in 1 Hum stateroom 3 

I'l HPI.F MABQI F will present Saicaphone 
Hum all) Haiti in Purple Ma iqtat 1 beat re In 
Fas! Stadium 


THE ORAM \TF st )|i ml has scheduled the 
I mat oral defense of the doctoral dissertation of 
Roy Donald Jtehnder a I I 30 p m in Union 2M 
The dissertation lopie will he Habsburg 
I 'reparations for Armageddon 

TEE I. HUH VTF. st limit has scheduled the 
linal oral defense of the ibx-loral dissertation o( 
Itenjumin Silhman at 1 p m in Justin 2A7 The 
dissertation topic 'Ail! S* Influences on Young 
Adults Intentions lo Attend a I'remarital 
Preparation Program 

THE l. It Wit *TE st hum Dai scheduled Ibe 
final defense of the doctoral dissertation or 
li.iti.,i,( I. u.iss.<rsiein at 3 p m in Dickens foe 
The dissertation topic will lie Knbusl Permuta 
lion Test for Scale I'aramHers 

tSv— & 

') s 

' ^°>V* % 


■ ■ * — 



Cab drivers establish fund for victim 


Campus Editor 

Bell Taxi drivers will donate 10 
percent of their gross wages today 
to support a fellow driver who re- 
mains in critical condition after a 
Jan, 4 stabbing. 

Glenn Puett. president and 
general manager of Bell Taxi 
Transportation in Manhattan, said 
most of the lease drivers plan to 
donate money to defray the hospital 
costs and support Chuck Primm as 
part of the designated "Chuck 
Primm Day." Puett said he will 
then match that amount, which will 
be used to support Primm s family 
and pay for medical expenses 

While driving for the taxi com- 
pany, Primm was stabbed more 
than 25 times by two unidentified 
assailants on Jan 4 on Whiskey 
Lake Road, about a mile north of 
the Interstate 70-Kansas Highway 
18 exit. 

Primm is still listed in critical 
condition, according to his sister, 
Rosezella Potter, University 
custodial worker. 

Because his lungs are so badly 
damaged, he can only breath with 
the support of a respiratory system 
in the intensive care unit at Irwin 
Army Community Hospital at Fort 
Riley, Potter said 

" ( Rehabilitation » is going to be a 
long time." Potter said "He's still 

in critical condition." 

Potter said Primm cannot talk 
because he is connected to the life- 
support system, but he is able to 
distinguish voices and see images 
despite being under heavy seda 

In addition to contributions from 
the taxi company, Kris Kelderman- 
Hedke. coordinator of victim 
assistance for Riley County Com- 
munity Corrections, said donation 
cans will be placed at Dutch Maid 
supermarkets and Mini Marts 
throughout Manhattan. 

She said the money will be placed 
in a savings account at the Kansas 
State Bank, 1010 West loop Place. 

"My role is to act as an advocate 
for the family," she said. 

To pay for medical expenses, 
"we needed to raise funds in- 
dependently," she said. 

"We're pretty tight with money 
right now," Potter said. 

Because he might not be mobile 
when he gets out of the hospital, 
Potter said there might be extra ex- 
penses incurred to pay for special 
medical equipment. 

Puett said that no extra precau- 
tions have been taken as a result of 
the incident. He said he once con- 
sidered installing a protective win- 
dow between the front and back 
seats, but he has ruled uut the idea. 

KANSAS tTATl COLUQIAH, Thwday. March i, 1M7 

University to sponsor 
cattlemen's conference 

Collegian Reporter 

Senators to elect officers, consider KSDB bill 

By The Collegian Staff 

Election of students to the posi- 
tions of Student Senate chairman, 
vice chairman, and Faculty Senate 
representative wilt take place at 
tonight's meeting. 

Those nominated for chairman 
are: Matt Queen, junior in chemical 
science; Candy Leonard, junior in 
human ecology and mass com- 
munication; and Wally Brockhoff, 
junior in agricultural economics. 

Candidates for vice chairman are 
Eirene Tatham, senior in construc- 
tion science, and Doug Folk, junior in 
electrical engineering. 

Those nominated for Faculty 
Senate representative are Pat Muir, 
junior in agricultural economics, and 
Charles Kneaves, junior in 
mechanical engineering. 

Nominations will continue tonight, 
and candidates for offices will speak 
before a formal vote is taken. 

In other action. Senate will hear 

the first reading of a bill designed to 
create a student fee line item for 
KSDB-FM The separate line item 
will be 85 cents for full-time students 
and 50 cents for part-time students 

Mike Riley, senior in political 
science and co-sponsor of the bill, 
said KSDB cannot charge for adver 
tisements and must rely on donations 
and student monies in order to 

If the bill is approved next week, 
Riley said the new line item will 

generate approximately $25,000 in 
one year, starting with the 1987 fall 

In addition, Senate will review a 
resolution requesting the University 
to adopt a written policy concerning 
the surveillance of activities by 
students, its employees and guests. 

The resolution requests that any 
existing records held by the Depart- 
ment of Public Safety be destroyed 
unless the materials are evidence in 
criminal cases 

Over 750 cattlemen and ranchers 
are expected to attend the 74th an- 
nual Kansas State University Cat- 
tleman's Day Friday at the 
Brandeberry Sports Complex, 
located south of the football stadium 

This year's event will focus on in- 
ternational factors concerning the 
cattle industry as well as research 
taking place in Kansas. 

Jack Riley, professor of animal 
sciences and industry and Cat- 
tleman's Day program chairman, 
said the afternoon will begin with a 
session concerning possible export 
markets at 1:10 p.m. The featured 
speaker will be Enrique Sanchez 
Granillo, regional director of 
agriculture and livestock research, 
Chihuahua. Mexico, who is schedul- 
ed to give insights into the cattle and 
grain export prospects for U.S pro- 
ducers to Mexico. 

A session concerning the impact of 
the European economic community 

Oil l (if l ^ f^iMln i«#Jiit*f ^»p *mH I* mi 1 1 q 

buyer's market, crop and livestock 
subsidies affect the cattle industry in 
the United States will be conducted 
by Mike Wilkinson, director of 
Chiltern Beef Ltd., and Marlow Bar- 
row, author and nutritional consul- 

tant from England. 

Finishing the afternoon will be the 
keynote speaker, Topper Thorpe, 
general manager of Cattle Fax, a 
marketing analysis service. Thorpe 
will discuss the "new beef industry" 
and how the trends toward larger 
operations, branded beef, value add- 
ed products and other developments 
will affect the way cattlemen will 
produce beef. 

The Stockman's appreciation sup- 
per will be held tonight at the Holi- 
day Inn/ Hoi i dome. 530 Richards Dr 
Honored stockman for this year's 
dinner is Don Good, head of the 
Department of Animal Sciences and 
Industry. Good is being honored for 
his 40 years of service to K-State and 
the livestock industry. Cattleman's 
Day is also being dedicated to Good 
for his many years of service. 

Riley said there will be more than 
30 commercial exhibits at this year's 
event as well as 30 exhibits by 
researchers and graduate students 
in the Department of Animal 
Sciences and Industry. 

Cattleman's Day will begin at 8 
a,m Friday. 

The morning session, beginning at 
10:45 a.m., will feature six K -State 
researchers discussing research pro- 
jects taking place at K-State, 

Officers arrest Georgia brothers for poisoning of 123 trees 

By The Collegian Staff 

Two brothers from Georgia were 
arrested last weekend in connection 
with the killing of 123 honey locust 
trees planted along Interstate 70 
near Junction City, Geary County 
Sheriff Bill Deppish said Tuesday. 

Doug and Gary Price, Tunnel 
Hills, Ga , were arrested on charges 
of criminal damage to property, use 
of noxious matter, trespass and con- 
spiracy to commit criminal damage. 

Formal charges have not been fil- 
ed by the county attorney's office, 
but charges will be filed before 

preliminary hearings March n. 

Investigators believe the trees 
were killed because they blocked 
motorists' views of a business from 
the interstate. The two brothers 
would not identify the business. 

Other individuals may be involved 
in the crime, Deppish said 

"The two men have indicated that 
more people are involved. We are not 
at liberty to reveal who they are until 
arrests have been made," Deppish 

The trees were killed between 
April and June 1986. A small strip of 
bark was removed, holes were cut 

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Thanks to everyone who donated 

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We hope to see everyone next fall. 

THE KSU BL0ODM0BILE another event sponsored by Circle K 


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and a chemical was injected to kill 
the trees, he said. 

Officials began an investigation 
after several anonymous tips. 

Several people notified the Geary 
County sherriff's office that trees 
were dying. Many wanted to know 
the reason and what was going to be 



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done about it, Deppish said. 

The trees are valued at $51,000, but 
will cost much more to replace, Dep- 
pish said The trees are about 15 to 20 
inches in circumference and were 
planted during President Lyndon B. 
Johnson's administration as part of a 
beautification and windbreak pro- 

gram The trees are located between 
Junction City and Grandview Plaza 
The two brothers were in a band 
playing in the area at the time of the 
offense. They were performing in the 
area again last weekend when they 
were called in for questioning which 
led to their arrest, Deppish said 



Share In the fun of Aggie- 
vllle's St. Patrick's Day 

On Saturday, March 14 at 
noon, Agglevllte will host Its 
annual St. Patrick * Day 
Parade. The main events, 
the races; The St. Pat's 10km 
Road Race, and the Sham- 
rock Two-Mile Fun Run 

h*n*« St«te B*nk b>fl | n aoon af|tr , h# para . 

de's end. 
Entry forms available at Kansas State Bank, Ballard's Sporting Goods and KMKF. 







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Kickoff Party Thursday, March 12 

4 p.m. at Brother's 




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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, March 5, 1987 — 4 

Designation of English 
needn't pose problem 

With the recent proposal of a 
bill declaring English as Kansas' 
official language, it's necessary 
to look at what this law will do for 
the state and its ethnic residents. 

State Sen. Bill Mulich, 
D- Kansas City, said the bill's pur- 
pose is to promote English and 
mandate informing and 
educating residents in English. 

Mulich may have a point in say- 
ing there needs to be some unifor- 
mity for administrative pur- 
poses. With the growing number 
of hispanic populations in the 
United States, this could be 
necessary to encourage ethnic 
communities to join society and 
gain more opportunity in the 
workforce. The law may 
forewarn those coming to live in 
the state that English is 
necessary to join the 

But Mulich also says the bill is 
not meant to hurt bilingual pro- 
grams, while adding "there's on- 
ly so much money to go around." 

This bill should not be con- 
sidered to take any funding from 
the foreign language programs, 

nor should it discourage the 
speaking of foreign languages in 
Kansas. Americans often have 
the view that English is all that's 
necessary. Learning one or more 
foreign languages would do all of 
us a great bit of good, promoting 
understanding between countries 
and U.S. ethnic groups. 

Although most countries in the 
world have an official language, 
many of them require a second 
language in all levels of school- 

, It would be a loss to inhibit the 
speaking of other languages 
which add color and diversity to a 
land primarily made up of im- 
migrants and their descendents. 
Nebraska and Indiana have pass- 
ed bills declaring English as the 
official language, while Califor- 
nia, with its large Spanish- 
speaking population, voted down 
the bill last year. 

This shouldn't deter foreign 
residents from coming to our 
country to live and shouldn't 
leave them out. The idea of Anglo 
supremacy has gone far enough 
in this country. 

Gates shows integrity 
by declining CIA post 

Although Deputy CIA Director 
Robert Gates seemed the natural 
choice to replace Director 
William Casey, his knowledge of 
the U.S. involvement in Iranian 
arms sales withdrew him from 
the race even before it had really 

Senators questioned Gates' in- 
volvement in the scandal, and 
while President Ronald Reagan 
supported his nomination, the 
senators were not so easily con- 
vinced. Senate leaders had warn- 
ed that the nomination could be 
rejected and a lengthy confirma- 
tion proceeding would prolong 
national focus on the arms deal, a 
topic Capitol Hill would like put to 

Reagan's hope for a more 
positive image to aid his 
beleaguered presidency could not 
have been fulfilled with the ap- 
pointment of Gates, and the aide 

knew enough to step aside in an 
attempt to salvage at least a bare 
minimum of respect for himself 
and the administration — if that 
is possible in light of the involve- 
ment of so many top officials in 

A Wichita native, Gates is at- 
tempting to aid in the rebuilding 
process of an administration 
gone awry. More of those involv- 
ed need to follow Gates' lead to do 
some White House cleaning. 
Fresh faces and a fresh perspec- 
tive could only do the nation — 
and its leaders — some good. 

The appointment of former FBI 
Director William Webster to the 
position is a step forward for the 
rebuilding of faith in the ad- 
ministration, although there re- 
mains much to be proven before 
the American public can begin to 
trust and believe in it again. 

Boy who gave up TV 
should be inspiration 

but he is now quite well read. He 
spent his year away from the 
tube reading endless library 
books and magazines. 

According to his mother, he's 
also developed into quite a 
military historian. 

Switching from playing with 
toy soldiers to reading about real 
ones does wonders for the mind. 

Most of America's young 
television junkies could greatly 
benefit from following 
Benjamin's lead. 

There may not be a cash 
reward at the end of the line, but 
there will be a reward much 
greater than that: knowledge, 
combined with an increased 
sense of creativity and imagina- 

Recently, an 11-year-old boy 
performed a miraculous feat: He 
did not watch television for a 

Benjamin Barreaux of 
Newark, N.J., could have been 
considered a true television 
junkie. He and the tube would 
spend about six to seven hours a 
day together. 

Many American youngsters 
spend their free time overdosing 
on television. Benjamin's mother 
was so concerned about the time 
her son spent in front of the 
television that she bet him $500 
that he could not go a year 
without watching television. 

Fooled ya, ma. 

Benjamin made it through the 
year. Not only is he $500 richer, 



Jonie Trued 

Sue Dawson 

Erin Eicher 


Deron Johnson 

Andy Nelson 

Sheila Hutinett 

< limiKIM iioahij Sum biiii J Kirk i .... hi. Jjm Dieu, Enn Etcher, Judy OoJdbcrf. Hon 

Home,, fat Hund. Lwron Johneon, Sarah Keaainger. Judy Lundatrom, Margin* May. Scott Miller. Andy Melton. 
Paw Pauun. Julie Reynold* , ChriaStewan. Tereaa Temme. Jonie Trued Untuned editorial* represent the major! 
ly opinion of the editorial board 

Tile: I nl.l.r.»>l*S -i M"._"Hit;i»M-- 1 'j""»*'edl'> Student HuMh-«i>- " ■ ■« i^ii»aaStalel.iiiveriity.d»ll**;>i, 
Saturdays. Sundays holiday, .mil (no »ennl y meat I on periods tie' Hi KSare in the north wing of Kediie Hall, phot* 
VU-ato', SM iimi t J. vvi HUSTAi.e: [mid at Manhattan. Kan *eiU2 hi BM RIPTH1N H*TH» calendar year. MO; 
.iiademii year. *». wmetaer . ttu . summer term. tlO Addreaa changes and letters to the editor ihould be tenl to the 
rtaiauu Stale (iullefian. Kedue 101. Kan*** Stale llnivenlty. Manhattan. Kan " 

Humanity imperative in racing 

"The fear of you and the dread of you shall 
be upon every beast of the earth and every 
bird of the air and upon everything that 
creeps on the ground... " Genesis 9:2. 

Here in Kansas, the heart of the Bible Belt. 
one would expect elected leaders to get 
beyond the book of Genesis in the ethics of 
animal stewardship. At the very least, one 
would not expect to find legislators so 
audacious as to assist God in the task of 
creating fear and dread in other life forms. 

The Kansas House of Representatives, 
motivated not by religious ethic, but by 
temptations of increased revenue, defied ex- 
pectation last week by refusing to prohibit 
the use of live lures in training racing 
greyhounds in Kansas. The "live bait" issue 
is part of the pari-mutuel wagering law that 
is on its way to the Kansas Senate for final 

For years, greyhounds have been trained 
to race using live rabbits, kittens and guinea 
pigs because many owners think the dogs 
must "taste blood" in order to run their best. 

The trainer breaks the rabbit's legs for 
puppies so that the rabbit can't run while the 
puppies maul it. For older animals, the rab- 
bits are released in a fenced yard to be rip- 
ped apart by the dogs or tied by its front legs 
onto a mechanical arm and dragged around 
with the dogs in hot pursuit. Approximately 
10,000 rabbits were used as live lures in Kan- 
sas last year. 

Last fall, when the issue of live bait surfac- 
ed during the debate of pari-mutuel betting, 
the National Racing Greyhound Association 
assured Kansans that live lures are not 
necessary to produce winning racers. 
Trainers denied using live lures in testimony 

BBBB *" 



before legislative hearings. The statements 
of an Abilene veterinarian, who told of 
truck toads of rabbit carcasses dumped at an 
Abilene landfill, were ignored. 

This February, when Rep. Ginger Barr of 
Auburn proposed to legally ban live bait, 
greyhound trainers changed their story so 
starkly that perjury charges should be filed 
against them for their false testimony last 
fall. Suddenly, live bait is "all part of the 
sport" and to prohibit live bait would 
significantly reduce the number of dogs 
trained in Kansas. 

Of the 18 states allowing pari-mutuel bet- 
ting on greyhounds, 12 specifically ban live 

Greyhound racing advocates have tried to 
make the practice palatable to those con- 
cerned with humane treatment of animals by 
limiting the bait to "non-domestic" animals, 
i.e. Texas Jack rabbits that are periodically 
rounded up and killed. Supporters believe 
that since the rabbits are going to die 
anyway, they might as well be "put to use" 

Since many rabbits die slowly from 
transportation stress and since the death 
that awaits the rabbits here in Kansas is not 

humane or "natural" by any standards, the 
objection to using Texas rabbits is no dif- 
ferent from that of using kittens. 

Few realize that the live bait issue goes 
beyond the simple question of humane treat- 
ment of animals and ultimately reflects on 
Kansas' respect for the sanctity of life. 

Livestock is Kansas' largest industry. As 
the nation becomes more concerned with the 
humane treatment of the animals it eats, it is 
in Kansas' best interest to show that Kan- 
sans, too, are concerned with the ethics of 
taking animal life. 

An animal life taken for the health of the 
nation can be justified to most. An animal 
life taken merely to increase state gambling 
revenues leaves meat eaters across the na- 
tion with the uneasy feeling that Kansans 
gave little more concern to the beef they eat 
than they did to the hapless rabbit. 

There are, of course, « ( her animal welfare 
issues that need attention in Kansas. Live 
bait, however, is the issue in the spotlight 
and the one that must be acted on today. 

The issue will go to the Kansas Senate 
soon, and all concerned should let their 
senator know their abjections. Trainers in 
states which prohibit live lures attest to the 
success of training racers without the "taste 
of blood." 

The "need" to train with bleeding, scream- 
ing animals is nothing more than the violent 
fantasies of trainers who refuse to abandon 
tradition. Mahatma Gandhi's statement 
about nations can well be applied to Kansas: 
. "The greatness of a nation and its moral 
progress can be judged by the way its 
animals are treated." 

Catherine Sayler I* • tealor la veterinary medicine. 

Geprge B^sh Tries Again 


mm 40 

X"Vt GOT TO Bt MAN WDtfcll 

Classroom slumber takes talent 

I've been pondering a problem lately — 
sleeping in class. Actually, the problem is 
people keep waking me up It's not the sleep- 
ing that is troublesome, but the silly antics, 
which would embarrass even the most 
ludicrous of men. that accompany sleeping 
I often find myself squirming in a variety 
of positions trying to find some way to keep 
from getting comfortable. I open my eyes 
quickly to jolt myself awake but it doesn't 
help. I try to listen closer hoping to hear 
something that will catch my attention. I 
even try pinching the back of my hand, but 
nothing seems to help. 

1 suddenly realize my eyes are shut I open 
them and see the scribbled mess that is sup- 
posed to be my notes. I quickly go back over 
the last couple of lines repairing the 
fragmented sentences, I think to myself, "I 
can't believe I'm this tired." My notes look 
like I took them with a siesmograph. 

Several methods of falling asleep exist, 
and a few need to be mentioned for future 
reference. One simple way to pass off into 
unconsciousness is by a casual bobbing of the 
head — shoulders if it's a morning class. 
This situation usually causes the head to 
drop forward slightly, often followed by a 
sudden and sometimes violent recoil. The 
backlash has been known to lose caps and 
even glasses In one reported incident, a 
dozer received a concussion after hitting the 
desk behind him. 

With the bob method, note-taking usually 
stops; however movement of the hand may 
not. Thus, drawing on the desk may occur, 
and once in a class with long tables, a man 
began writing on my paper Luckily. I was 
able to wake him up, before he scribbled on 
me, with a fist placed an inch down and an 
inch and a half back from his right temple. 
For some reason he never sat next to me 

Another way some people doze in class is 
by quietly placing their cheek in their hand 
with the attached elbow on the desk. This is 

ft "* B 





an excellent method and thus provides sup- 
port for the head, keeping the upper body 
somewhat erect to give the instructor con- 
fidence that his class is still with him. This 
way of sleeping is sometimes referred to as 
the "Decoy Position." These students' in- 
structors, who realize their class is 
somewhat dull, will often clap their hands or 
rap on the chalkboard with a ruler to signify 
the end of class. 

One must remember, however, that 
muscles tend to relax while asleep. Failure 
to keep this in mind may find you collapsing 
onto your desk or possibly the floor. Some 
time ago, a friend relayed a story of a stu- 
dent who fell asleep on his hand in class. The 
student was on the front row, and when his 
arm gave way the entire contents on his desk 
exploded onto the floor, causing the instruc- 
tor to be slashed on the shin by the corner of 
an edition of "Phillip's Differential Equa- 

Of course, for the student who really 
doesn't care if people see him sleep, simply 
laying the head on the desk will suffice 
Ideally, a wrist watch equipped with an 
alarm should be worn If not, be prepared to 
wake up in the middle of a lecture on textiles 
and their effect on the world meat market 

Finding a way to sleep in class is easy, but 
finding a solid method of staying awake is 
not . Students go to great lengths to stay alert 
during lectures and a variety of remedies 
have been tried. 
Taking a class with your friends or just 

taking a friend to class may help. I guess for 
that matter going to class with an enemy 
might tend to make you keep one eye open as 
well. But generally, sitting next to a friend 
will keep you awake if you talk, laugh or 
mess around enough. This is not foolproof, 
however; I've seen an entire row fall asleep, 
and it's not pretty 

I've tried bringing a cup of coffee or a can 
of soda with me. This kept me stirred, not 
from the caffeine but from trying to balance 
the hot cup of coffee between my legs. Drink- 
ing large amounts of coffee or popping a No- 
Doze before class usually keeps me aroused, 
but I'm so wired I'm almost able to take 
notes standing up. 

My adviser suggested red-hot candies oc- 
casionally to inhibit the slumber This works 
well, but I don't care much for candy in the 
morning unless I could find sausage-flavored 

I have heard of people listening to loud 
music Soft music, of course, would probably 
put one to sleep. But if you're going to listen 
to music you might as well stay home 
because you're not going to get anything out 
of the lecture anyway. And when the person 
turns up the song too loud people start danc- 
ing and carrying on. I can never make heads 
or tails out of a geography lecture when 
they're doing that, especially with that darn- 
ed strobe light going. 

Class isn't the only place where people 
catch up on their rest. I once snuck up on an 
entire pledge class sleeping in the library 

Besides getting actual sleep at night, I 
haven't found the perfect method for getting 
my rest I am convinced, however, that it 
probably involves money I've had days 
when I have nodded off in every class Surely 
there will come a day when falling asleep in 
class will put me in a compromising position 
with a not -so-compromising teacher who will 
use me as an example of who not to be like 
And probably rightfully to. 

KAWAt »TAT1 COUHOIAH, Thur»d«y, March S, 1M7 

'Rock Alike' contest 
to help MS research 

Brothers to perform piano classics in McCain 

Collegian Reporter 

To the casual observer it might 
seem that Van Halen, Queen, the 
Rainmakers, the Beastie Boys 
and other groups are performing 
on the stage of Brother's Tavern. 
However, it will only be 
students stepping in these famous 
rock stars' shoes for a night to 
help raise money in the second an- 
nual Students Against Multiple 
Sclerosis Rock Alike contest to be 
performed after spring break. 

The Rock Alike contest is like 
the television show, "Puttin' on 
the Hits," said Gretchen Wagner, 
senior in journalism and mass 
communications and director of 
public relations for SAMS. 

The students compete by imper- 
sonating popular rock stars while 
lip-syncing to their music 

While the participants are on 
stage they are judged on how well 
they lip-sync and how well they 
replicate the looks of the rock star 
they're impersonating, Wagner 

In addition to the stage perfor- 
mance, the participants will be 
judged by the amount of money 
they raise for SAMS through 
donations collected from sponsor- 
ing individuals and businesses. 

The students will compete to 
win a trip to the regional competi- 
tion at which they will have a 
chance to win a trip to the na- 
tional competition. The national 

winner will be broadcast on MTV. 

Wagner said both the perfor- 
mance and the donations are con- 
sidered when picking a winner of 
the contest, but the person who 
raises the most money is sent to 
the regional competition. 

"Last year we had someone win 
the lipsync, but they didn't win 
the competition," Wagner said. 

The entry fee for the competi- 
tion is $150, she said. 

"If you don't pay the entry fee 
you can't win the contest, but you 
can still participate," Wagner 

SAMS will help defray the en- 
trance cost by allowing those who 
wish to enter to sell SAMS sweat- 
shirts, Wagner said. 

The money from the event goes 
toward research for multiple 
sclerosis, a neurological disease 
striking more than 200 people bet- 
ween the ages of 18 and 24 every 
week, Wagner said. 

"The whole idea of SAMS 
started nationally because 
college-age kids are affected," 
she said. 

The Rock Alike competition 
started on just a few campuses 
across the country to spark in- 
terest, she said. Now the competi- 
tion is at many major colleges. 

Last year 120 campuses held the 
competition, and this year that 
number has grown to 250 cam- 
puses, according to an MTV pro- 
motional tape. 

By The Collegian Staff 

Brothers Anthony and Joseph 
Paratore will display their piano- 
playing expertise at 3 p.m. Sunday in 
McCain Auditorium. 

The Paratores will perform 
classics such as Mozart's "The 
Magic Flute Overture," Schubert's 
"Fantasia," and Barber's 
"Souvenirs," as well as Gershwin 
melodies from "Porgy and Bess" 
t»H "Rhapsody in Blue." 

The Paratore brothers began their 
career by winning a first place 
award in a duo-piano category in 1974 
at the Munich International Music 
Competition They were the first 
American duo pianists to win this 
award. Since then the Paratores 
have performed with European or- 
chestras as well as with the Chicago 
Symphony Orchestra and the Detroit 

They have performed on several 
television programs including the 

"Today Show," "The Tonight Show" 
and European programs. The Public 
Broadcasting System presented a 
national broadcast of the Paratores 
practicing at home and interviews 
with the performers, said Stephen 
Riggs, McCain director. 

The Paratore brothers have also 
appeared in numerous celebrity 
series throughout the United States, 
including the Distinguished Artists 
series at New York's 92nd Street Y, 

Chicago's Orchestra Hall, 
Washington's Kennedy Center and 
on several university campuses 

The Paratores both graduated 
from Boston University School of 
Fine and Applied Arts, later 
finishing at Juilliard in New York. 

Ticket prices range from $11 to $14 
for the general public and from $6 to 
$10 for students and senior citizens 
Tickets will be available at noon Sun- 
day in the McCain box office 

Court sentences Navy employee to life 

By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - Former civilian 
Navy intelligence analyst Jonathan 
Jay Pollard was sentenced Wednes- 
day to life in prison for selling Israel 
hundreds of secret U.S. military 
documents in what prosecutors 
termed one of the nation's worst spy 

"No, no," screamed his wife, Anne 
Henderson-Pollard, and she collaps- 
ed to the floor after US District 
Judge Aubrey Robinson announced 
the life term for her husband. 

His wife, 26, received a five-year 
prison term for conspiring to receive 
embezzled government property and 
being an accessory after the fact to 
possession of defense secrets. 

Federal prosecutors said Pollard 
gave Israel thousands of pages of 
classified documents, which could 
fill a room the size of a large closet 
"This defendant has admitted that 
he sold to Israel a volume of 
classified documents 10 feet by 6 feet 
by 6 feet," Assistant U.S. Attorney 
Charles Leeper told the judge. 

Officials say man sold military secrets 

Leeper urged the judge to "con- 
sider what further unauthorized 
disclosure of classified information 
we can expect" from Pollard in set- 
ting the sentence for Pollard's con- 
viction of conspiracy to commit es- 

"It's clear that his perspective has 
been so skewed, his view so warped 
< thai > at the first opportunity he is 
going to go about the business of tell- 
ing everything he knows to Israel." 
Leeper added. 

In pleading for the court to grant 
his wife leniency, Pollard, 32, said: 
"Unfortunately I sacrificed her, in- 
advertently, but the end result is 
here on the altar of political 

"1 put my wife in a situation where 
I called upon her and without any 
sense of self-preservation she 
responded." Pollard said "I had no 
right to do that at all." 

Henderson-Pollard sat wilh her 
head bowed wiping tears from her 
eyes during most of the sentence 
hearing. Her husband, wearing a 
black three-piece suit, sat impassive- 
ly across the defense table from her 

After the sentencing, Henderson 
Pollard's screams from a holding 
cell could be heard in the courtroom. 

U.S. Attorney Joseph diGenova 
said of Pollard, "It's highly unlikely 
he will ever see the light of day." 

"Mr. Pollard, in connection with 
his Israeli handlers, compromised 
the most significant amount of 
classified information that has ever 
been compromised in an espionage 

Pollard's defense attorney, 
Richard Hibey, said, "There is no 
evidence that any information that 
Mr. Pollard gave to Israel was given 
to the enemies of the United States." 

Outside the U.S. courthouse, 

diGenova said that the judge had ob- 
viously ignored defense "pooh- 
poohing" of government arguments 
that Pollard's spying had seriously 
damaged national security 

Asked about the nature of Israel's 
cooperation in the investigation, 
diGenova replied: "Selective." 

Pollard pleaded guilty last June 4 
to espionage charges for selling top- 
secret military intelligence that in- 
cluded satellite photos, data on 
Soviet weaponry and ship 

"The breadth and volume of the 
U.S. classified information sold by 
defendant to Israel was enormous, as 
great as in any reported case involv- 
ing espionage on behalf of any 
foreign nation." federal prosecutors 
said in a recent pre-sentencing 

Pollard, who has cooperated in the 
investigation that resulted in Tues- 
day's espionage indictment of Israeli 
air force officer Aviem Sella, tried to 
portray himself as a loyal American 
who was helping Israel's self- 


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KANSAS tTATI COLLIOIAM. Thwrwtoy, Mf oh 8, 1M7 

cut costs, 
repair roof 

Collegian Reporter 

In an effort to cut costs on the new 
KSDB-FM radio transmitter, pro- 
fessors in radio and television used 
their carpentry skills Wednesday to 
build a new roof for the transmitter 

The antenna from which KSDB- 
FM will soon transmit was donated 
by KAKE in Wichita. The roof of the 
house needed to be repaired because 
it leaked, said Lee Buller, assistant 
professor of radio and television and 
KSDB-FM adviser 

"The old roof was flat. They are 
expensive and have a tendency to 
leak anyway, so we decided to put a 
pitched roof up," he said. 

Buller said a $600 to 11,000 estimate 
for the job was obtained from profes- 
sional contractors. KSDB-FM paid 
$300 for the materials, and pro- 
fessors used their own tools. 

'We figured we had the 
tools, we had some people 
with roofing experience — 
we might as well do it 

— Lee Buller 

"We figured we had the tools, we 
had some people with roofing ex- 
perience — we might as well do it 
ourselves," he said. 

Buller did carpentry work in col- 
lege. Dave Wentworth, graduate 
assistant in journalism and mass 
communications, and Gary Pettet, 
chief engineer for KSDB-FM, have 
done roofing work, as well. 

Other crew members were Bill 
Adams and Dave Deitch, assistant 
professors of journalism and mass 
communications; Paul Prince, 
associate professor of journalism 
and mass communications; and 
Brian Finegold, sophomore in radio 
and television and record company 
liaison for KSDB-FM. 

"This is really a whole faculty pro- 
ject," Wentworth said. 

The men began work at 7:30 a.m. 
and hoped to finish by dark. Buller 
said they had planned to do the job 
last Saturday but postponed it 
because of rain. 
"The roof is really going up 

Korean strife may affect Olympics 

By The Ass ociated Press 

SEOUL, South Korea - Just 18 
months before the Olympic torch is 
lit in Seoul, South Korea's rival 
political factions are entering the 
final, critical rounds in a world-class 
bout of brinksmanship. 

The outcome of the match-up bet- 
ween the military-dominated 
government and the main opposition 
party will set the mood for the 1968 
Seoul Summer Games - and set 
South Korea's political course for 
years to come. 

Some in the opposition talk 
ominously of Olympic disaster next 
year if the generals this year deny 
them the kind of permanent 
democracy they want. 

"The Olympic Games would not be 
possible," one well-placed member 
of the opposition New Korea 
Democratic Party asserted in an in- 
terview. "The people of Korea would 
disavow the Olympics." 

Knowledgeable observers are 
skeptical. Korean pride in staging 
the sports extravaganza would over- 
whelm any attempt at a boycott by 
the political opposition, they say. 

But the US. Embassy, always in- 
fluential here, is nonetheless press- 
ing both President Chun Doo-hwan 
and his rivals to reach a compromise 
soon, to end decades of authoritarian 
rule and take the tension out of the 
Olympic countdown 

One proposal the Americans view 
favorably: establishing an interim, 
"reconciliation" government of all 
parties to guide this U.S. -allied na- 
tion of 41 million people through next 
year's nervous days in the camera 
eye of the world. 

If Seoul's political plans are shaky, 
its Olympic preparations are solid. 
South Korea's ruling generals have 
taken on the task like a military cam- 

Across the half-mile-wide Han 
River from central Seoul, on 
flatlands where silkworm planta- 
tions once flourished, a landscaped 
collection of stadiums and gym- 
nasiums has taken shape. Only an in- 
door swimming pool and housing for 
Olympic athletes and the visiting 
press remain uncompleted. 

An eight-lane Olympic Ex- 
pressway has been laid down along 
the Han's southern banks Seoul's 

new subway system has been extend- 
ed. Some tile-roofed slums, con- 
sidered eyesores, have been 

In their eagerness not to offend 
Olympic tourists, the authorities 
have even ordered restaurants serv- 
ing "health stew" — a traditional 
Korean favorite otherwise known as 
dogmeat — to move to premises 
away from main streets. 

Dozens of policemen, many armed 
with M-i'j automatic rifles, already 
keep a close watch on the idle Olym- 
pic Park, guarding against anti- 
government student protesters, 
North Korean saboteurs or other 

"Most Koreans regard the Seoul 
Olympics as the most glorious event 
in their 5,000-year-old history," Park 
Seh-jik, president of the Seoul Olym- 
pic Organizing Committee, said in an 

Park, a retired general and 
onetime deputy director of the na- 
tional intelligence agency, said he 
also hopes the 24th Olympiad will be 
a "stimulus for political develop- 

Study links use of farm antibiotics 
to spread of drug-resistant germs 


The Associated Press 

SUll/ Andy Nekton 
Paul Prince, associate professor of journalism and mass communications, 
sawi a 2-bv-i while building a roof Wednesday for KSDB's transmitter shed. 

quick," Wentworth said. 

The crew used replaceable 
shingles on the roof so it could easily 
be redone if necessary. But Buller 
said these should last 25 years. 

Equipment is planned to be install- 
ed in the building in two to three 
weeks, he said. Then a professional 
tower crew will re-rig the tower. ' 

Buller said he hopes KSDB-FM can 
start transmitting from the new 
antenna on March 25 The new 
transmissions will be broadcast from 
a different frequency — 92 instead of 
88 1. The increased tower height and 
increased power will enable KSDB 
FM to reach a wider audience, he 

BOSTON - Use of antibiotics to 
keep farm animals healthy can also 
make people sick by promoting the 
spread of drug-resistant germs from 
the barnyard to the dinner table, a 
study concludes. 

The study "documents that farms 
are a major source of antimicrobial- 
resistant salmonella infections in 
humans," said Dr John S. Spika 
"One can say that antimicrobial use 
on farms has a direct impact on 
human health." 

In their research, doctors traced 
germ -laden hamburger from people 
who got food poisoning through the 
food chain to worn-out dairy cows 
that were slaughtered for meat. 

The hamburger was tainted with a 
particular form of salmonella 
bacteria that was blamed for 675 
cases of food poisoning, including 
two deaths, in California in 1965. 
Although the outbreak ebbed 
somewhat in 1986, it caused two more 

Farmers routinely add low levels 
of penicillin and tetracycline to the 
feed of beef cattle, pigs and chickens 
in keep them healthy and make them 

grow faster They also use higher 
doses to treat animal diseases. 

Spika, a researcher at the U.S. 
Centers for Disease Control in Atlan- 
ta, said the study raises questions 
about the use of human antibiotics to 
treat farm animals, as well as the 
widespread practice of slaughtering 
old and sick dairy cows for ham- 

When antibiotics are used widely, 
bacteria can become impervious to 
these drugs. Overuse of antibiotics 
by people is widely blamed for this, 
but the contribution of drugs on the 
farm is controversial. 

In the California outbreak, the 
salmonella bacteria were resistant 
to five drugs, including chloram- 
phenicol, which is used to treat 
severe salmonella infections in 
humans. The researchers believe 
that some California dairy farmers 
used chlorampenicol to treat sick 
cows, even though this use is illegal. 

The study was described in a 
report in Thursday's New England 
Journal of Medicine ; The New York 
Times reported earlier on a draft of 
the study. 

Farm industry spokesman noted 
that the report did not delve into the 

routine use of antibiotics in animal 
feeds That practice is being examin- 
ed by the U.S. Food and Drug Ad- 
ministration, which is considering 
banning it. 

"The study fails to show that 
salmonella bacteria that are resis- 
tant to antibiotics are any more of a 
public health concern than non- 
resistant organisms," said Steve 
Kimbel of the Animal Health In- 
stitute, an industry group "This 
study involves the unapproved 
therapeutic use of an antibiotic never 
approved for use in food animals in 
the United States." 

At American Cyanimid, which 
makes animal antibiotics. Dr. 
Richard H. Gustafson said, "I think 
this says nothing about the low-level 
use of antibiotics in animal feeds." 

However, Spika said too much is 
made of the distinction between 
therapeutic and sub-therapeutic use 
of drugs on the farm 

"The end result is probably the 
same from the standpoint that heavy 
antimicrobial use results in 
resistance," he said. "And it's that 
resistance that we are most concern- 
ed about from the standpoint of 
public health." 

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History Month 


"Women In Combat" "British Women 

Lt. Col. Terry Heynes & Children Under the Raj" 

March 6 
Union 213 

Dr. Nupor Chaudhori 

March 13 

Union 213 

Both programs begin at NOON bring your lunch &. join us 





Union State Room #1 & #2 

12:00 Noon 


This series gives an excellent opportunity to 

receive the "bequest" of a campus leader, in 

terms of what she/he hopes to leave humanity 

as guiding principles for life. 

Don Hoyt 

Assistant Provost, Professor of 
Planning & Evaluation Services 



i i i ' 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, March 5, 1987 - 7 

Richmond has star potential 

Coaches select Big Eight's future standouts 

Sports Writer 

Big Eight Conference men s 
basketball fans have been treated to 
a season of thrills, upsets and great 
individual performances, Virtually 
every team in the league boasts one 
player who stands out above his 

During the course of the season, 
standout players and the eight 
coaches were asked who they would 
want on a Big Eight all-star team. 

The answers they gave are very 
compatible: Danny Manning of Kan- 
sas, Missouri's Derrick Chievous, 

Norris Coleman from K-State, Iowa 
State's Jeff Grayer and a pair from 
Oklahoma - Tim McCalister and 
Dairy 1 Kennedy 

These players are the cream of the 
conference crop — big scorers and 
leaders with big names. All the 
players mentioned above are 
juniors, with the exception of Mc- 
Calister and Kennedy, and may or 
may not return for a final season of 
Big Eight competition 

Should these players not return, 
who will step to the forefront and 
establish himself as a big name in 
Big Eight basketball*' 

Conference coaches were asked 

who the future leaders of Big Eight 
basketball will be They were asked 
to select one returning player from 
their own team and combine him 
with four others to form a "best of 
the rest' squad 

Conference coaches agree the 
league has its stars now, but realize 
there will be others to take their 
place Results of some of the 
coaches' selections indicate Big 
Eight fans have a lot to look forward 
to when the Mannings, Cotemans and 
Grayers move on. 

Kansas coach Larry Brown: 
Jayhawk forward Archie Marshall 
would lead Brown's squad Marshall 

Chievous providing 
Missouri leadership 

By The Associated Press 

COLUMBIA, Mo. - The game for 
Derrick Chievous is all business. 

That it was his basketball ability 
which got him out of the tough New 
York City neighborhood where he 
was born is not lost on the 19-year-old 
junior, who will become the highest 
scorer in Missouri history. 

Nor is the irony that he can play 
like he can because of where he came 

"New York City is the foundation 
of all basketball," said the impish- 
looking Chievous, his voice dropping 
an octave or so on foundation for em- 

"Basically, that (ability) comes 
from playing on the playgrounds of 
New York where you're playing with 
super, super players. It's playing 
against great players and conjuring 
up in my mind what they do and what 
I should do in certain situations, like 
when I'm trapped or when I'm 
caught up in the air. I want to take 
what he did (another player i and I 
want to make it better." 

Although Chievous would hate the 
prefix mis to be attached to' Mb 
name, his slightly weird personality 
is part of the character thai has 
allowed him to make the transition 
from Jamaica, the Queens to middle 
He'll admit to being different. 
"The way I was raised by my 
mother was, 'Don't worry about 
other people,"' said Chievous, his 
soft brown eyes looking out from 
underneath a baseball-style cap pull 
ed tightly over his head, the bill 
twisted slightly off-center 

"Worry about yourself," he said, 
"it's worked pretty well for me." 

His trademark is the Band-Aid he 
always wears. No word yet on the 
million-dollar advertising contract 
he is sure is coming from a Band-Aid 

Big Eight arenas have been filled 

with his characteristic shout, a cry of 

anguish which lets officials know 

they have missed seeing him fouled. 

Ask Chievous his favorite place to 


"Memphis State," he said. "They 
have bee-yoo-tee-full women. In the 
stands, along the sidelines, 

"I remember getting ready to go 
down there and someone telling me, 
'You won't be able to concentrate on 
the game." 

He scored 23 points and grabbed 
eight rebounds that game, numbers 
very close to his team-leading 24.6 
points and 8.9 rebounds a game. He 
leads the Big Eight in scoring with 
737 points in 30 games, getting 26 
points Feb. 11 as the Tigers beat then 
I7th-ranked Kansas. 

Chievous, 6-foot-7, twice has 
scored 34 points in games this 




season. He is Missouri's career scor- 
ing leader with 1,895 points, bypass 
ing Steve Stipanovich's career mark 
of 1,836 points. 

When Chievous gets the ball, he 
takes it straight to the basket. The 
shot can come from anywhere, and 
he almost always shoots it leaning in- 
to defenders. That style has sent him 
to the free throw line 268 times so far, 
and he has made 218 free throws this 

Chievous doesn't want to talk 
about leadership, but he clearly is 
the dominant player on a team that 
has no seniors, four sophomores and 
three freshmen. Missouri has beaten 
Oklahoma when the Sooners were 
ranked ninth, and lost at Oklahoma 
on a 3-point shot with three seconds 

The Tigers lost a one-point decision 
to No. 15 Kansas at Kansas before 
beating the Jayhawks at home 

Missouri, 21-9 overall and winners 
of the Big Eight title at 11-3, suffered 
its three conference losses by a total 
of eight points. 

"As far as my individual perfor- 
mance goes, I'm not too happy." 
Chievous said. "I think I should be 
doing more. As far as the team goes, 
we're winning, so I'm content to be 

"They (teammates) will tell me, 
'You're not working.* I'll tell 
(freshman guard) Lee Coward, who 
1 think has a tremendous amount of 
potential but doesn't always work as 
hard as he can. 'You're not working.' 
"When we're in a huddle, were 
just getting little things cleared up 
Sometimes players will tell me I'm 
not playing Sometimes I'll tell some 
players they're not playing " 

Chievous looks at the future in 
terms of financial security. He is not 
wedded to the idea of a professional 
basketball career if something else, 
such as broadcast journalism, would 
pay more. 

It was Missouri's School of Jour- 
nalism that brought him to Colum- 
bia, and he was an honor student in 
broadcast journalism his freshman 
year. He is relaxed in front of the 
camera and remarkably candid with 
his teammates in interviews . 

has not played this season because of 
a knee injury, but Brown has high ex- 
pectations for the 6-foot -6 forward. 

Brown would also take K -State 
junior college transfer Mitch Rich- 
mond, a second-team, All-Big Eight 
selection this year. 

Richmond. Brown said, "is 
capable of having a super year." 

Oklahoma guard Ricky Grace and 
forward Harvey Grant fill two more 
spots Brown cited Missouri's Lynn 
Hardy. Oklahoma's Todd Christian 
and Colorado's Scott Wilke and Matt 
Hullanl as being other players who 
could fill his fifth spot. 

K-State coach Lon Kruger: Rich- 

mond leads Kruger's top five. He 
also chose Grant - "I think he's 
outstanding He can do it all," — and 
Wilke - "he's the best big man in the 
league," Kruger said. 

A pair of Missouri freshmen, 
Nathan Buntin and Lee Coward, 
round out Kruger's lineup. He also 
said Grace. Kansas freshmen Mark 
Randall and Kevin Pritchard and 
Missouri's Hardy are players who 
could emerge big next year. 

Nebraska coach Danny Nee: Nee 
chose Henry Buchanan to head his 
list Buchanan, a junior who 
averages eight points per game, 
gives floor leadership to the Cor- 

nhuskers, Nee said. 

Again, Richmond is a wanted man. 

"He has the potential of being a 
real star in our league," Nee said. 

Nee said Wilke and Bullard were 
"solid players," as is Buntin In addi- 
tion to Pritchard, he said Kansas has 
"really good young talent" in Ran- 
dall and Keith Harris. 

Iowa State coach Johnny Orr: Orr 
selected a Cyclone redshirt, Mike 
Bom, to top his squad. 

He also tabbed Richmond, Grant 
— "I think he's the best center in the 
league right now," Wilke and 
Bullard. Hardy, Orr said, is a plus 
for Missouri 

Cagers gun 
for NCAAs 
in tourneys 

By The Associated Press 

Ftl«/Chril slw»rt 

Missouri forward Derrick Chievous is one of the most dominating players in the Big Eight and leads the conference In 
£STJS?» poiats-per-game average. He was named to the All-Big Eight first team Tuesday. 

Temple's Owls are not looking for 
retribution, simply trying to get 
ready for the NCAA tournament. 

The No. 8 team in the country will 
play West Virginia Thursday night at 
Philadelphia in the championship 
game of the Atlantic 10 Conference 
tournament, one of several con- 
ference tourneys that will open or 
continue Thursday. 

Division I conference champions 
earn automatic berths in the NCAA's 
64-team postseason basketball tour- 

Temple, 30-3 is a cinch for a tour- 
nament berth, win or lose Thursday 
night. The Mountaineers, 23-6, could 
find themselves on the outside look- 
ing in if they lose the title. 

The Owls' lone conference loss was 
administered last week by West 
Virginia, 64-61, on the same floor, 
Temple's McGonigle Hall, where the 
home team had won 33 straight 

"We're looking at it as a game 
against a team we've never seen 
before, as far as I'm concerned," 
said Temple Coach John Chaney in 
denying there is any "get even" 
aspect to the meeting "I think we're 
looking at the fact that as we ap- 
proach the NCAAs, that we go into 
the NCAAs with a winning note." 

Also on Thursday, No. 1 Nevada- 
Las Vegas plays Long Beach State in 
a first round Pacific Coast Athletic 
Association contest. 

"1 think obviously we're the 
favorite, but I think there's many 
teams in there that could beat us." 
said UNLV Coach Jerry Tarkanian 
"You know are kids are going to 
have to go down there I to The Forum 
in Inglewood, Calif ) and play well " 

The Rebels are 31-1 overall and 
went 18-0 in PCAA regular -season 
play. Ron Palmer, coach of the Long 
Beach State team, resigned Monday, 
citing the pressure of the job But 
Palmer will coach the 49ers. 12-18 
and 7-11, through the tournament. 

Another tournament getting under- 
way Thursday is the Big East, with 
Boston College meeting Connecticut 
at Madison Square Garden in New 
York. The other eight teams in the 
powerful conference, including No. 7 
Georgetown. lOthranked Syracuse 
and No. 11 Pittsburgh, play Friday. 

Two games will open the Pacif ic-10 
Conference tournament Thursday 
night in Los Angeles, with Arizona 
State meeting Washington State and 
Oregon playing Southern Cal. No 18 
UCLA plays Friday. 

Louisiana State goes against 
Mississippi State and Tennessee 
plays Vanderbilt at Atlanta in the 
first round of the Southeastern Con- 
ference tournament Thursday night. 

Stewart earns Big Eight's coaching title 

By The Associated Press 


Stewart of Missouri, the Associated 
Press Big Eight Coach of the year 
after winning his sixth conference ti- 
tle, would like to divert a trickle of 
the millions flowing in from the 
NCAA basketball television contract 
into a scholarship fund for players. 

"Let's set aside at least a little of it 
for the kids, the participants, to con- 
tinue their education," Stewart said. 
"Would that be so hard to do?" 

The dean of Big Eight coaches in 
his 20th season, Stewart prevailed 
over Kansas State's Lon Kruger and 
Kansas' Larry Brown for coach of 
the year laurels as selected by a 
panel of media observers 

Picked anywhere from fourth to 
sixth in pre season polls, his youthful 
team hung together in the final week 
as Oklahoma and Kansas went into a 
nosedive and won Stewart's sixth 
regular season title 

"You have to admire the job Norm 
did with his team this year," said 
Kansas Coach Larry Brown. "Who 

else are you going to vote for as 
coach of the year?" 

Led by Derrick Chievous, a 
unanimous first-team selection on 
the all-Big Eight team, the Tigers go 
into the post -season tournament this 
week with a 21-9 record, Stewart's 
nth 20-victory season. 

"What we accomplished this year 
reflects entirely on the players," he 
said "They accepted one another 
and played together, and that's the 
main part of it when you're in a 
group competitive situation." 

Without one senior starter and 
questions at guard, Stewart's 1988-87 
edition of the Tigers was not ex- 
pected to offer much challenge to 
Oklahoma and Kansas 

"We felt all along we had the ingre- 
dients," Stewart said "We had guys 
coming back like Derrick, Mike 
Sandbothe and Greg Church. The 
guard position was something of a 
question mark, but then (freshman) 
Lee Coward came in and picked us 
up there 

Then on the inside play, the guys 
were able to offset a lack of bulk and 

did a good rebounding job There 
have been some things happen that 
usually happen in good years And 
it's always pleasurable when it hap- 
pens. It's definitely fun to see a 
young team come together like this." 

But what's to become of Church. 
Sandbothe and the others if they 
want to continue their education 
after their eligibility is up** Stewart 
would like to see financial assistance 
provided from the television con- 

Beginning next season, CBS will be 
paying a reported $167 million for 
three years, an increase of about 70 
percent from the current pact 

Tournament money now goes 
directly back to the participating 
schools and the operating budget of 
the NCAA 

"It wouldn't be hard to take a 
small percentage of that and set it 
aside for the participants," Stewart 
said "We could tell them. This will 
be here to help you complete your 
education What would be wrong 
with that? 

"We ought to say. Hey, for what 

you've done for us. we're setting 
aside some of this television money 
for you to complete your education 
Or, if you want to go to graduate 
school after your eiigiblity is over, 
we're going to help you.'" 

Like most coaches. Stewart is 
disgusted that schools voted in 
January to eliminate one assistant 
coaching and reduce the basketball 
scholarship limit from 15 to 13 The 
Big Eight Conference, including 
Missouri, voted in favor of the cuts 

"Taking away two scholarships 
and a coach just isn't going to make 
much sense," he said. 

"It's a knee-jerk reaction to some 
of the things that have been happen- 
ing Cynics always point out the im- 
perfections. Well, nobody claims to 
be perfect. We've had setbacks, yes. 
But we don't need a knee-jerk reac- 
tion that lakes away from the area 
lhat produces the revenue. We don't 
need to take away a young man's op- 
portunity to come into the coaching 
profession and we don't need to lake 
away from the educational oppor- 
tunities of these kids " 

Strength in schedule 
major selection factor 

By The Associated Press 
KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Strength 
of schedule is the most important 
factor in determining which 
teams get at-large invitations to 
the NCAA postseason basketball 
tournament, the chairman of the 
NCAA basketball committee said 

"We try to be as fair as we can. 
especially for a school that has 
been in a conference that has been 
rated very weakly." Dick Schult2, 
athletic director at Virginia, said 
during a news conference con- 
ducted by telephone. 

"We lake a look at their non- 
conference games to see if they 
have really made an attempt to 
schedule teams in the top 50 and 
how they have done in those 
games Strength of schedule is 
very important, especially when 

we get down to the finer points 
We'll take a close look at quality 
wins and quality losses. 
Sometimes a close loss on the 
road is more important than a 
close win at home " 

A committee of nine people will 
select teams for the tournament 
in three days of meetings in Kan- 
sas City. The 64-team bracket, 
which includes 29 teams which get 
automatic bids, will be announced 


The tournament will be seeded 
so that teams from the same con- 
ference will not meet each other 
at least until a regional final 

"We've taken a look at that and 
this this year we're going to try to 
go back to the old policy of not 
replaying conference games until 
the finals of the regionals, " 

See NCAA, Page II 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, March 5, 1987 - 8 

Students who drive the 


ABOVE: Doug Jordan, left, senior in animal sciences and industry, readies his bus (or the morning route by adding 
coolant with the help of Rick Maginness. mechanic (or USD 383 transportation department. LEFT: Jordan prepares an 
early morning cup of coffee before going out to his bus. 


t's Thursday morning, and while 
some are just getting up, bus 
drivers have been on the job for 

After arriving at work at 6 in the 
morning, drinking coffee and just 
starting to wake up, drivers begin 
their daily check of more than 30 
items of safety under school bus 

At 7 a.m., the buses roll out 
through a designated route around 
the Manhattan area picking up little 
kids and big kids. The noise level 
gradually increases with each stop 
until all of the children are 
delivered to school. 

All this work before 8 a.m. Then 
at 2 in the afternoon, the process 

The bus driver waits to pick up 
the kids, preparing to tolerate the 
noise level and deliver them back 

All this can make for a very long 

For Doug Jordan, senior in 
animal sciences and industry and 
employee of the transportation 
department of USD 383, it's the at- 
titude of the driver that will 
ultimately determine what kind of 
day it will be. 

"If you don't have any patience 
with the kids, it can make for a very 
long day," Jordan said. "On the 
other hand, if you just let kids be 
kids then you'll be surprised as to 
how quick the day can go." 

Jordan is not the only driver who 
believes a good day is one that goes 
smoothlv without accidents. 

"A good day is as long as you can 
make it through the route, without 
any of the kids getting hurt and 
making it back to the bus terminal 
safely — regardless of what the kids 
think," said Kevin Seibert, a 
Manhattan resident and employee 
of the transportation department of 
USD 383. 

The drivers of the buses really do 
care about the children's safety. 

"There are a tot of drivers who 
don't really pay attention to the stop 
sign on the side of the bus," said 
Phil Morris, senior in electrical 
engineering and employee of the 
transportation department of USD 
383 "It's kind of irritating to see 
these people do that. I worry about 
the little kids getting off the bus. 
They may not see the car coming, 

Doug Jordan picks up one of the 45 school children on his morning route eait of Manhattan. The driven pick the children up at school and return them home in the afternoon. 

and I have to take responsibility and 
make sure they don't get hit." 

For Harvey Helms, senior in 
dietetics and employee of the 
transportation department of USD 
383, the job fit "so well" into his 
schedule — last semester. 

"You go to work in the morning, 
then go to class and then come back 
to work after class," Helms said. 

This semester, however, he has 
been classified as a substitute 
driver because of class schedule 

Before one can become a bus 

driver, a written test and a driving 
test must be completed prior to the 
official interview for employment. 
The written test serves as an in- 
dicator of attitudes and knowledge 
about motor vehicle regulations, 
safe driving techniques and student 
management. The driving test 
serves as an indicator of technical 
driving abilities, confidence and 
good driving habits 

After being hired, a driver goes 
through a five-day training period 
involving five tests and seven films. 
Then they may or may not be cer- 

tified as a driver, depending on 
their test scores. 

A driver, after being hired, has 
several responsibilities to meet 

Daily — school bus drivers are re- 
quired to make a daily pre-trip in- 
spection of their assigned bus, tak- 
ing note of all defects, 

Monthly — drivers are required to 
attend safety meetings as provided 
by their employer. 

Biannually — drivers are re- 
quired to pass a Kansas School Bus 

Driver Physical Examination 

Within 90 days after the date of 
hiring and every three years 
thereafter — school bus drivers are 
required to complete the American 
Red Cross Multimedia First Aid 
Course and either the National Safe- 
ty Council Driving Course or the 
American Automobile Association 
Driving Improvement Program 

While the driver must officially 
complete these requirements, there 
is one unofficial requirement most 
drivers said is as essential — a 
sense of humor. 

"You've got to have a sense of 
humor," Helms said. 

"You've got to remember that 
kids will be kids. They may find 
something funny in anything," he 
said "You have to be patient and let 
them do what they want, within 
reason. Normally a lot of the pro- 
blems will work themselves out 

As for noisy days, Helms finds he 
can already tolerate them "They 
can be pretty noisy, but I've got a 
kid, and I'm pretty used to the noise 
level already." 

Photos by 
Jim Dietz 

Story by 
Bill Lang 

ABOVE: Phil Morris, senior In electrical engineering, writes a note while 
waiting tor end of the day at Manhattan Middle School. LEFT: Carmandy 
King, sophomore in engineering, watches from her bus's doorway as the first 
of her student passengers come out of Manhattan Middle School. 

I ■ 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, March S. 1987 


Continued from Page I 


He said the United States was 
presenting a "full treaty text" thai 
contained "a lot of detail." 

The only incomplete area dealt 
with verification, he said, adding 
that one point he did not specify re- 
mained to be worked out with NATO 

British and West German govern- 
ment sources said the allies were 
discussing how to regulate on-site in- 
spection of missile dismantling on 
both sides 


Continued from Page 1 

ministration policy and to the 
original strategy we had in mind. 

"There are reasons why it happen- 
ed, but no excuses. It was a 
mistake," he said. 

It wasn't clear if this statement 
would satisfy some leaders of both 
political parties who had urged in ad- 
vance that Reagan frankly state that 
he'd made a mistake in selling arms 
to Iran. 

Former Sen. John Tower, 
R-Texas, who headed the panel that 
investigated the Iran affair, inter- 
preted Reagan's remarks as con- 
stituting a direct admission of error. 
"A man is never more credible than 
when he admits to a mistake, and 
this the president has very manfully 
done tonight." 

Reagan never directly admitted to 

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Any agreement would apply to an 
estimated 441 SS-20 missiles on the 
Soviet side and 316 U.S.-built Per- 
shing 2 and cruise missiles NATO 
has deployed in Western Europe. 

Asked whether he thought the U.S. 
draft had full NATO support, Glit- 
man replied, "Yes, t think it does." 

He said officials of the alliance had 
been briefed on an outline several 
weeks ago and had an opportunity 
later to look at the text. 

He would not anticipate possible 
Soviet objections to the draft and 
said: "With goodwill on both sides I 
think we can resolve them." 

Questions of verification and 
limiting shorter -range systems could 
be difficult, he said, but there are 

broad agreements in principle in 
i both areas. 

Glitman confirmed the U.S. pro- 
posal also deals with shorter-range 
missiles and declared: "We believe 
they have to be an integral part of the 
treaty and they have to be constrain- 

Western European governments 
have expressed concern about Soviet 
superiority in such weapons and both 
sides have said negotiations would 
begin immediately after a medium- 
range agreement 

Soviet SS-2ls, SS-22s and SS-23s 
have ranges of up to 330 miles The 
United States says it does not have 
weapons of that range in Western 

Sen Sam Nunn, the Georgia 
Democrat who is chairman of the 
Senate Armed Services Committee, 
said earlier this week that the cur 
rent ratio was BOO 

Max Kampelmari, chief of the U.S. 
delegation, plans to visit Brussels on 
Thursday to brief NATO allies Glit- 
man said he would accompany 
Kamelman to the consultations and 
return to Geneva early next week 

Talks on medium-range weapons 
were given a boost Saturday when 
Gorbachev said he was dropping in- 
sistence that an agreement be linked 
to other areas, particularly the 
American space-defense project 
commonly called "Star Wars." 


I uiitirmi'it fi inn Page 1 

"No more than one hour a day 
should be spent on singing," he said 

Preparation for the opera began in 
January Students spent four to six 
hours a day in preparation for the 
performance Those with a profes- 
sional interest in opera spend the 
same amount of time rehearsing 
even when they don't have an upcom 
mg performance. 

"From three to four hours a day 
are spent in mental preparation and 
physical preparation for a perfor- 
mance." said Eugene Thomas, 

graduate student in music and lead 
performer in the opera. 

Training is a very disciplined pro- 
cess. Undergraduates are required 
to take classes in languages and dic- 
tation, Thomas said. 

To ready themselves for a produc- 
tion, students must memorize lines 
and work to maintain vocal sound 
while moving on the stage, he said 

A person's voice isn't mature until 
the age of 30 or 35. a nd he or she can ' t 
go professional until that point, 
Thomas said 

The most powerful voices in opera 
today are Luciano Pavarotti. Placido 
Domingo and Leona Mitchel 
Pavarotti has popularized the world 
of opera 

a mistake himself, saying, "Now 
what should happen when you make 
a mistake is this: you take your 
knocks, you learn your lessons, and 
then you move on." 

Looking back over the Iranian in- 
itiative, Reagan said, "One thing 
still upsetting me, however, is that 
no one kept proper records of 
meetings or decisions. This led to my 
failure to recollect whether 1 approv- 
ed an arms shipment before or after 
the fact 

"I did approve it," Reagan said. "I 
just can't say specifically when," 

Reagan said he had intended his 
opening to Iran as a means of 
developing relations with those who 
might succeed the Ayatullah 
Kuhollah Khomeini 

"It's clear .that I let my personal 
concern for the hostages spill over in- 
to the geopolitical strategy,'' Reagan 
said. "I asked so many questions 
about the hostages' welfare that 1 
didn't ask enough about the specifics 
of the total Iran plan." 

Democratic presidential candidate 
Gary Hart said, "The president has 
begun to face the problems which 
shook the foudnations of his ad- 
minstration's foreign policy and we 
must commend him for it. 

"But more than a single speech is 
required to restore the public's trust 
in our government The administra- 
tion must now pursue arms control, a 
peaceful solution to the Nicaraguan 
war, a consistent policy toward ter- 
rorism and a foreign policy that 

respects America's interests and 
obeys the law." 

Referring to the Tower report, 
Reagan said, "I'm often accused of 
being an optimist and it's true I had 
to hunt pretty hard to find any good 
news in the board's report." He said 
the report was "well-stocked with 
criticism." and that he found its fin- 
dings "honest, convincing, and 
highly critical, and I accept them." 

However, he said he was relieved 
that the Tower panel said the presi- 
dent "does indeed want the full story 
to be told.'' 

"I take full responsibility for my 
own actions and for those of my ad- 
ministration," Reagan said. "As 
angry as I may be about activities 
undertaken without my knowledge, I 

am still accountable for those ac- 
tivities " 

Referring to the Tower commis 
sion's criticism of his management 
style, Reagan said, "The way I work 
is to identify the problem, find the 
right individuals to do the job and 
then let them go to il." He said that 
system brings out the best in people 
and "in the long run you get more 
done " 

However, he added, "when it came 
to managing the NSC staff, let's face 
it, my style didn't match its previous 
track record I have already begun 
correcting this." 

He pointed to his meeting Tuesday 
with his overhauled National Securi- 
ty Council staff and said he told 
them. "I wanted a policy that was as 

justifiable and understandable in 
public as it was in secret." 

He said he told his aides. "There'll 
be no more freelancing by in- 
dividuals when it comes to our na- 
tional security " 

Reagan drew attention to his ap- 
pointment of former Senate 
Republican Leader Howard Baker to 
replace Donald Regan as chief of 
staff Regan was criticized in the 
Tower commission as being primari- 
ly responsible "for the chaos that 
descended upon the White House" 
once the arms sale became public. 

Reagan also noted that Frank 
Carlucci became his national securi- 
ty adviser early this year, and that 
he nominated FBI Director William 
Webster on Tuesday to run the CIA. 

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KANSAS STATS COU.KQIAN, Thursday, March 5, ItST 

Housemother receives national award 

Collegian Reporter 

Staff,'! iary Lytic 

Delta Tan Delta housemother Itulh (rain will be featured in Kainbow. the 
[left's national magazine, as one of fraternity's best housemothers. 

To become "mom" for SO young 
men might not appeal to most 
women, but Ruth Craig will be na- 
tionally recognized for it. 

"I read ail the books and traveled 
all I wanted, and I decided I didn't 
like being retired anymore," she 

The housemother at Delta Tau 
Delta fraternity, 1001 Sunset Ave., 
has been selected as an outstanding 
housemother of the national fraterni- 
ty and will be featured in the May 
issue of Rainbow, the organization's 
national quarterly magazine 

Craig said her favorite aspect of 
being a housemother is the respect 
she receives from the men. 

"I enjoy being a part of the 
family," she said 

Craig, a housemother for one year, 
said she considered it an honor to be 
part of a feature article in the frater- 
nity's publication. 

Dave Keller, editor of Rainbow, 
said five national chapter con- 
sultants visited the fraternity's 120 
chapters and chose Craig as one of 
the outstanding housemothers in the 

"I asked all i the consultants) who 
I should feature in an article on 
outstanding housemothers, and each 
one of them mentioned her name," 
he said. 

The article on Craig will be the 
first in a series of feature articles on 
four or five of the Delts' outstanding 
housemothers across the country, 
Keller said. 

Chapter consultants decided that 
Craig was an outstanding 
housemother for several reasons. 

"The men of the house have a ge- 
nuine respect for her. They really 
like her, or there wouldn't be that 
kind of respect for her." Keller said. 

Craig said her job as housemother 
includes serving as hostess at din- 
ners and parties and general 
overseeing of house activities. 

Craig's enthusiasm played an im- 
portant part in her selection, Keller 

Jim Hise, junior in hotel and 
restaurant management and presi- 
dent of the fraternity, said Craig sup- 
ports the fraternity and all the 
members' activities. 

"She is involved with everthing we 
do." Hise said. "She goes to all our 
parties and to all our basketball and 
football games." 

"1 go to the basketball and football 
games because I like them, the boys 
like them, and we can talk about 
them," Craig said 

Craig also supports the fraternity 
by being available for the men to talk 

"They can come visit me in my 
apartment any time. We've often had 
long rap sessions," she said. 

The final reason for Craig's selec 
tion was her respect for education, 
Keller said 

"Craig has a great respect for the 
academics," he said. "She is always 
emphasizing education to the men of 
the house, and they seem to respect 
her for that." 

"1 want them to get and to keep 
their grades up," Craig said. "It's 
something I believe in." 

While being a housemother to a 
fraternity is a busy job, Craig re- 
mains active in the community She 
is involved with blood mobile drives, 
the K-State Club, the K State Book 
Club, and she has helped with the St. 
Andrews Golf Tournament in Clay 
Center for the past 18 years. 

"We don't want to say that Craig is 
the best housemother in the whole 
country because there are quite a 
few good housemothers, but she is 
certainly top-notch," Keller said 

Stephan to help launch appeal 

Attorneys dispute new ruling 

By The Associated Press 

BURLINGTON - Coffey County 
District Judge James J. Smith has 
declared unconstitutional the 
amount of compensation paid by the 
state to attorneys representing in- 
digent clients. 

The ruling has created an 
"emergency" situation, according to 
Steve Boy cc, Coffey County at- 
torney, who has called in Attorney 
General Robert T. Stephan for help 
in launching an appeal. 

Smith's decision stems from a case 
brought before him by Garnett at- 
torney Orville Cole, who asked to be 
excused from representing an in- 
digent client facing drug charges in 

Cole asked to be removed from the 

case saying he can't afford to repre- 
sent the client, A. Dewayne 

Buckridge, who w ...& ifc people 

arrested last November. Buckridge 
is facing 11 counts of conspiracy to 
sell drugs 

Cole said the $26.50 paid him from 
the Indigents Defense Fund is not 
enough to even cover his share of the 
office overhead, much less compen- 
sate him for the hours he spent on (he 
case. Cole placed his office overhead 
alone at $27.10 in his two-man part- 

The judge agreed Tuesday, saying 
it was unreasonable for the state to 
ask Cole to donate his time and 
money to represent indigent clients 
and he removed Cole from the case, 

"The amount reimbursed Mr. Cole 
and attorneys in like situations is less 

than the office overhead costs that 
they accrue," Smith said. 

"Mr. Cole alleged that this was a 
taking of his services and a denial of 
the equal protection rights of the 
United States. After listening to the 
evidence, I agreed with him, so 
therefore I relieved him of his ap 
pointment of Mr. Buckridge ." 

Smith said the state should not ex- 
pect attorneys ■ to subsidize the 
state's defense of indigent clients. He 
said the state must provide attorneys 
"reasonable compensation^* for their 
time and efforts. He placed 
reasonable compensation in the 
range of $68 per hour 

"I found that (the state; could not 
require attorneys to represent in- 
digent clients unless they pay a 
reasonable compensation,'' Smith 

said. "I found it was an unconstitu- 
tional taking of their property." 

The state now has 30 days in which 
to provide Cole with "reasonable 
compensation" for his skills or find 
an attorney who will accept the 
state's payment of $26 50 per hour. 

"Obviously, no attorney is going to 
agree to do that on his own, so we 
have no way to prosecute indigent 
defendants right now," Boyce said in 
describing the emergency situation 
"Probably 90 percent of our felony 
defendants are indigent and do need 
an appointment of council." 

Boyce said he expects Stephan 's 
office will take an appeal to the Kan- 
sas Supreme Court If so. Smith said 
he will grant a stay in the drug case. 
Otherwise, Buckridge will be releas- 
ed and the charges dropped. 


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Speaking on his experiences 
with the Inter-American Press Society 

7 p.m. Thursday, March 5, 1987 Union 213 
All interested students are invited. 


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Friday and Saturday nights 

The Answer: high energy aggressive rock-n-roll 

together wiih an unprediciable. last -paced stage 





Chemist to receive membership 

Chemistry professor William Fateley will be awarded an honorary 
membership in the Coblentz Society at the Williams-Wright awards 
symposium in Atlantic City, N.J.. on March 11, Me has an interna- 
tional reputation for research involving spectroscopy, a sensitive 
method of studying spectra. 

Fateley is one of the first two scientists to be awarded an honorary 
membership in the society 

Research leads to professorship 

Janet S. Butel, a 1963 graduate in the Division of Biology, has 
become the first woman ever appointed to an endowed professorship 
at the Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, Texas 

Butcl's research, which involves the study of tumor virology, has 
brought both Butel and Baylor national attention. She has been study- 
ing tumor viruses for more than 20 years. 

Manufacturer recalls scuba gear 

Ha I key -Roberts Corp., manufacturer of carbon dioxide inf later 
mechanisms used in scuba diving equipment, is recalling a device us- 
ed to fire the carbon-dioxide cartridge, also called the carbon -dioxide 

The function of the carbon-dioxide inflater is designed to pierce the 
detonator, releasing carbon dioxide 

However, under severe conditions and abuse when used in salt 
water, the piece has been found to break, preventing the carbon diox- 
ide from being released 

The black plastic device usually has "Roberts" printed on one side 
and a number combination of 480 on the other side. 

George Halazon, associate professor of community development 
and scuba diving instructor, said most manufacturers use this type of 
inflater or have used it in the past He said he is replacing the 
devices in this area free of charge. For more information, call 

Cast to perform opera 
of Shakespearean play 

By The Collegian Staff 

The songs and sounds of Windsor 
Forest will prevail in McCain 
Auditorium Thursday night with 
K State Opera Theatre's rendition of 
"The Merry Wives of Windsor " 

The opera, presented by the 
K-State Players and the Department 
of Music, runs from Thursday to 
Saturday with performances beginn- 
ing at 8pm 

"The Merry Wives of Windsor," 
directed by Melissa Riggs, instructor 
of speech, is a comedy about an old, 
overweight drunkard, Falstaff, who 
writes propositions to two women. 
After comparing letters, they realize 
he has written the same proposal to 
each of them . The two decide to play 
a trick on him, which leads to 
another and another. 

The opera has "a very picturesque 
score as far as the orchestra is con- 
cerned," said Adrian Bryttan, assis- 
tant professor of music and conduc- 
tor of the opera orchestra. 

The music illustrates the different 
scenes very well, from the elves' 
dance in Act 3 to the drinking song in 
Act 2, he said. 

Referring to the chattering wives 

in Act 1, he said, "The singing calls 
for very agile voices to put across 
these moods 

Otto Nicolai wrote the opera in 
German in 1845 as "Die Lustigen 
Weiber von Windsor," taking the 
story from William Shakespeare's 
play. "The Merry Wives of 
Windsor " The opera will be per- 
formed in English 

The cast includes Glenn Guhr, 
graduate student in music, as 
Falstaff; Veronica Caine- Victor, 
senior in music, as one of the wives: 
Chris Thompson, senior in music 
education. Eugene Thomas, 
graduate student in music: Debra 
Huyett, junior in music: Jerald Pat- 
terson, sophomore in music educa- 
tion, and Donald Livingston, senior 
in music. 

Thursday, Kathleen Pfister. senior 
in music, will play Mrs. Page, the 
other wife, and Kathy Lamberson, 
junior in music education, will play 
the part Friday and Saturday. 

Tickets for orchestra seating are 
$6 for the general public and $5 for 
students and senior citizens Balcony 
seating is $4 general public and $3 for 
students and senior citizens 

]£ uourafttfimerit <t 
f)rWE>J tftflHANP? 



4Uffc*WilU^~fofk-ti^ reii t*v~ 

t\6A to™ lush , laficxIiJTiA -plants 
frerfl owe fresh tmti<>\oaA of 

0£6oxt£d Yim^r\a fcasHete, 

tatoletoP $ant5 ; arid floor -plank 

13GHT M0Y\f H> ^ € time to 

repot, fertilize,* Mjto* 
\jwfOA ailing Viouesplavtbb. 

Stuftfc/ Clay %<> from T&ao afc 
an 4ote> tfi^ wonth fcr vo% dH\ 

W&£t6jde Mflffteb 

\n£ u#6fc at tcvn 6i> itft Uj tidHmc 

^toteitfe Majf net 


i — qw 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, March 5, 1987 



Continued from Page 7 

Sctmltz said. "The schools are going 
to have to realize (hat this is going to 
mean some traveling. There are go- 
ing to be schools from the same con- 
ference in the same regional, but 
they are not going to meet until the 
regional finals." 

Schultz said 20 victories would not 
guarantee a team a spot in the tour- 

"I don't think there is a magic 
number, ' ' he said. "We've had teams 
in the tournament with 17 wins or 18 
wins, but those were teams that 
played a really tough schedule and 
nad a good success rate," 

Players will be tested for drugs for 
the first time this year. Schultz said 
he expected results would be ready 
before second-round games. He said 
players testing positive would be in- 
eligible for further play. 

Teams that make the Final Four 
would earn about $1.3 million, 
Schultz said. He said each game 
played is worth roughly 1200,000 to a 

First-round games are scheduled 
March 12 and March 14. The 
Southeast Regional will be played at 
Kentucky and the Cast Regional wilt 
be played at the Meadowlands in 
New Jersey on March 19 and March 
21. The Midwest Regional will be at 
Riverfront Coliseum in Cincinnati 
and the West Regional will be at the 
Kingdome in Seattle on March 20 and 
March 22. 


One day: 15 words or (ewer, 12.25, IS 
cants per word over 15; Two consecu- 
tive days: t5 words or fewer, $3.25, 20 
cents per word over 1 5; Three consecu- 
tive days: 1 5 words or fewer, 54.00, 25 
cents per word over 15; Four con sec u 
live days: 15 words or fewer, $4.50, 30 
cents per word over 15; Five consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or fewer, $4.75, 35 
cents per word over 15. 

Classifieds are payable in advance unless cii 
em has an established accounl with Student Publi 

Deadline is noon the day before publication 
noon fHioav FOR Monday's paper 

Student Publication! will not be responsible 
tor more than one wrong classified insertion it is the 
advertiser s responsibility to contact the paper it an 
error exists Mo adiustmeni will be made if the error 
does not alter the value ol the ad 

Items tound ON CAMPUS tan be advertised 
FREE tot a period not exceeding three days They 
can be placed at Kedne 103 or by catling 532 6555 

Display Cleiiiliad Riles 

One day $4 95 pet inch Three consecutive 
days M 7b pet inch. Fiye consecutive days 14 50 per 
inch Ten consecutive days J4 25 per men (Deadline 
n(30pn two days before publication I 

C i ass i ti ed ad ve rt 1 9 1 n g < s aval lableoniytolnose 
who do not discriminate on the basis of race, color 
religion, national origin, sex or ancestry 

MARV KAY Cosmetics— Shin care — glamour prod- 
ucts Free facial call F Ions Taylor. 539-7070 Handi 
capped accessible |76-118| 

SKt SPRING break Three great days of swing Bieck 
en ndge. Keystone and Copper March 15. 16 and 
1 7 Designed lo be an enioyabie trouble tree ski 
trip tor Ihe over worked student We lake care of 
everything For inform anon call 537 3995 Don t 
miss this opportunity I9B112) 

Course sample class— March 5 6 JOB 30 pm 
Union Stateroom 3 it 1Z| 







LOOK HOW good you looti now' Willi Avon' New col 
ors tor spring Contact Kara. 512 3291 (108 118) 

SAE LI L Sis Meet ai tbe nouse Thursday at 7 p m tor 
meeting and party |1 10-1121 


418 Poyntz 



3 tacos $ 1 

99C Margaritas 

4-7 p.m. 

WANTED — 79 overweight people to iry new choco 
lale vanilla and strawberry herbal weight control 
program No drugs, no exercise Doctor approved. 
100", guaranteed Call 776 St 14 or 776 1465 i99 
1 16) 

BARN PARTIES Call Fields ol Fair lot information 
and reservations Win sian taking parly rewira 
lions March 1 3 539-5328 M04 113i 

Ski Spring Break 

Keystone, Copper, 

Sleeper Bus, 


Skis. Lift 


Don't Miss It! 

CANOEING IN Arkansas' lor a brochure on the But 
talo fliver in Arkansas call 501-861 SSu or write 
BOC PO Box 1 Ponca AR '2870 1107 11B| 

NOW TWENTY percent discount on iraming March 
5-15 St recker Gallery 332 Poynti Your uptown 
gallery in downtown Manhatlan <H2 liSi 

LIFE and aimci 

sue tVATt-s 

CHH... t"«oW 
DCfltoX. uMftT 
£vffi 6Av€ 


dVWBe it's 


SHE T*LKet> 

UUHT otfj 
So Sho' 

frW...lWrVBE * ftfe 

rttstuiwwriEb... iivrerfflrT 


fyHug f/Xi 

Bloom County 

By Bcrke Breathed 

THAT MttrffT fi€ * 

m$e irnie petaas 
mm a prFmeNce * 

^ CM/me my my$ f 

9TMMm<t 111 

tag risks? 



ms/R t 
m haw me 





By Jim Davis 





■** i%jP 




By Charles Schulz 





■, \%** Unities 1 * th'iX * b r ntfic«w <^ 




RENTAL TYPEWRITERS -Correcling and flon 
correcting Typewriter ribbon* lor sale service 
available Hull Business Machines 715 North 
i2lh Aogieville 539 Mil 127(1] 



TWO BEDROOM span men is furnished or unlur 
n i shed (new inrniiurei Wnslloop area Call 778 
9124 (90tfi 

FOR AUGUST deluxe, furnished iwobeoioom apaM 
mem across street irom Foid Hall For three stu 
dents Also, one bedroom apartment t539-2462at 
ter 4 pm i (97t1i 

NOW PRE L EASING large one end two-bedroom lur 
nishsd Ino iurniiurei or unfurnished apartmenls 
Westiooparea Please cad 776 912* I99W 

NOW PRE LEASING large one and two-bedroom 
tuiiy- lur nisned apartmenls. Available in June and 
August Very close to campus Please call 776 
91 24 199111 

KSU CLOSE, m lour pi ax spacious clean com ton 
able, furnished one bedroom Laundry barking 
Available June 1 S275 Call 776-7B14 or 5393803 

NEXT TO campus— Fail leasing across Good now 
Mar I ait dormitories Twofone bedroom apart me ni 
Central air complete kiichen carpet 539-2702 
evenings 1 104-1 IB] 

NEXT TO campus -Fall leasing near Haymaker 
overlook campus Luxury two-bedroom apari 
ments. fireplace laundry complete kdenen 539 
2702 evenings 1104 1181 

CLOSE TOcampus nice comfortable, two bedroom 

in apanment complex Fall teasing, reasonable 

price 537 0152 (105-1251 
FOR SUMMER Two bedroom apanment reason 

able very nice Can 776 4965 Diane or Laura 1 106 


VERY COMFORTABLE 1*0 and four-bedroom du 
plex Air gas and carpel Available in June 537 
7334 (107 1131 

NOW OR lor June near KSU Furnished newly re- 
modeled two -bedroom basement apartment 
Heat, water trash paid Laundry facilities I275r 
month Call 539-2482 alter 4 m HOBili 

NICE LARGE two bedroom apartment* Furnished 
next lo park. Aggieviiie and KSU Available June 1 
or August i Courtyard and private parting Can 
517 4648 alier 3 p m HOBili 

SI2EABLE ONE bedroom one block east ol cam 
pus on sneei parking no pels 1210 Call 776 
0161 it09in 

SPACIOUS TWO bedroom «ashe> and dryer hook 
ups no pets S30O Call 776 0181 IIOBtl) 

I202RATONE Two bedrooms appliances one block 
to school Available now $320 Call Karen 539 
1640 or 6396945 1109-1131 

ONE AND two bedroom aparlmenls near university 
Available now or tor Juno or August leases Call 
now while ihe selection is good McCuilough De 
velopmenl 776 3804 11091181 

AVAILABLE JUNF or Augusl Iwo-bedroom apart 
ment wun laundry East ol Aggieviiie nol in com 
piei Call 539 7277 alter 5 p m iHOUi 

ONE AND iwo bedroom apaomenis Furnished - 
Available now Conlecl 7766157 1110 114) 

TWO AND three bedroom near campus Central air 
one and one hall bath Available June and Augusl 
537 8600 |110tlt 

FOR JUNE or August one bedroom furnished 1240 
539-5051 slier t pm or see Dave apartment 4 
1024 Sunset. 11 11 118) 

FOR AUGUST Iwobedroom lownnouse one hall 
block west of campus Four people at $130 earn 
5395051 or 539 50S9 alter i p m 1 1 1 1 I iBi 

FOR JUNE iwo bedroom furnished one-hall block 
east of campus 1212 Thurslon 1330 539-5051 or 
53*5059 af lei 1 pm iltl I18) 

Early Bird Special 

Leasing tor June 

$50 OFF 1st month's rent 

Expires 3- 1 387 

• Studios & 2 Bedrtxims 

and Townhouses 

• Close to Campus 


ONE BEDHU "IM apartment f 205/month gas 
jno water included Call 537 //ya evenings or 
weekends iin H8) 

LOOKING FOR mce bui reasonably priced span 
ments^ One. two. three and lour bedroom apart- 
ment complexes and houses tor now summer and 
fall Mosl nearly new and close to campus 53? 
2919 537 1686 I111-W6, 

FEMALE NON SMOKING lor summer SI 35 plus 
uiiiriiea Furnished own room, block from 
campusiAggie 537 8469 (1121161 

AVAILABLE NOW Two bedroom, furnished lake 
over lease 9m and Vallier $330 Call 539-9487 
(112 1161 

AVAILABLE JUNE or Augusl aimoal new. ihree 

bedroom one and one hall bath lutly equipped 

kitchen Call 537 2255 IH2HI 
ONE LARGE bedroom, completely lurmshed laun 

dry facilities in the complex One block irnm the 

campus $300 Call 517 7960 |it2lf| 

LUXURY TWO bedroom close lo campus Fireplace 
dishwasher laundry lacinties m Ihe complei 
Available August $420 Can 537 7610 (112tti 



THREE — FOUfl — livo bedroom houses, starling 
June occupancy tin lurmshed. good condition 
clean, appliances 537 1269 I107IH 

I ux LIRIOU" five - si • bedroom exclusive home with 
ihree baths and two garages Must see lo aoprec< 
•le Available in Augusl 537 2919 537 1666 |111 

C rossword 

By Eugene Sheffer 

1 Brnit'a art 

5 H' J |"iLst 

9 tit-art it m 

12 Skunk's 

13 i u/< ii 

14 Huml eg 

15 Alien 


18 Take inn 
i j r ; 1 v" < at 

!9FtH' of 17 
Ac n ism 

21 Dig Apple: 

22 Sing ■ 
la Ding 



27 Wnrd 


in indexes 
2N Blue 


31 Aclnr 

32 Do garden 
wt irk 

33 Hcfurc 

34 Singer 
K.i I ana 

36 Hihle 

37 Uh allty 

38 Mil liacl 
nim: 19M 

40 Argon, 

41 Copier 

43 Swiss or 

47 Yore 

48 Rriton 

51 Ending for 
coin or 

52 Km nl fish 

53 The King 
and I" 

54 Impair 

55 Dumbfound 

56 High 


1 Syllable 
with bell 
or knob 

2 For two, 

3 Morse 

4 Dahl or 

5 After- 

6 Finis 

7 Top flyer 

8 Thunder- 

9 Hawaiian 

10 Ready 

Solution time: 27 minis. 

•JULdll H»i r J "'imfJ 


Hid bLU \-J-4Z\ii 

3 5 

Yesterday's answer 

1 1 Kremlin 

1 6 Some 

20 Future 


22 Task 

23 Smell 

24 " — Take^ 

25 Card game 

26 N on -coast 

27 Siamese 

29 Fury 

30 Afternoon 

35 Pub order 
37 Sporting 

39 Worries 

40 Thai's it!" 

41 TV's The 
A — " 

42 Gymnast 

43 High 

44 Author 

45 Hemmed 

46 Peru Mis 

49 Fruit 
cake in- 

50 Wilde 



T V J J Z s q Z ii 

V D V II 7. I X 

tj K 7. UIVX V W , 


" K Z I /. I .1 I D V S 7. " 

Yesterday's Cryptoquip; I.KBKDY UARURNKH IS 


Todav s t t>tiiiM|«iip t hie (J i-niuiK T 

FOR RENT Excellent Iwobedroom houM Purtect 
lor a couple S360rmonth beq inning April t 776 
3705 or 539*700 |11i 1131 

FALL. LUXURY furnished three bedroom JUOr 
each central air dose, lelepnone cable parking 
call 537-1386 nil 117| 

AVAILABLE IN June lour bedroom west of campus 
SSOOimonih plus uhlitiei Oeposii and lease. 639 
3672 IH2 114I 

FIVE BEDROOM house south ol campus Available 
in June I650imonlh plus utililie* Lease and de 
posil 539 3672 n 12 114, 

TWO BEDROOM duulex i*o blocks east of campus 
available tor June IJOOimonih plus utilities Lease 
/nd deposit 539 3677 1112 IUi 



1977 CHEVY pickup S2.000 Call collect alter 7 p m 
lor appointment Serious calls only 763-4275 1108 

1976 BUICK Regal S'R-Tiopi loaded runsilooks 
good 776-3706 ask lor Bryce (109 1 13) 

1976 PLYMOUTH Arrow Hatchback Uapanesei de 
pendabie a-spped. qour] oas mileage must sell 
V>1% 537 4028 11101121 

FOR SALE 1961 Ponliac Phoenix power Hearing 
power brakes, front wheel drive air conditioning 
till wheel S37 1789 a1ter5 pm 1111 113f 



AKC GOLDEN Rel never puppies with shots S12S 
Can 494-8483 Alter 5pm 494 2619 1109-113) 

FOR SALE-Gibson 03 bass gu'lar with hard shell 
case S175 5376218 im ttli 

Has Grandma 
Lost Her Cookies? 
All clothes, hats and records 
Vi price! Everything else in 
the store discounted 10 tt) 
15% this Friday & Saturday 
only, 10 a.m. lo 7 p.m. 

Trunk Thrift Shop 

431 South 5th (5th & Yuma) 

DON'T be a fool this 


Buy Spring Break 

sessions at a tanning 

salon that CAN serve 


Sun Connection 

Manhattan's largest 
10-bed tanning salon 
•using Wolfe bulbs 
•5 sessions for $15 
• 10 sessions for $25 

GREAT PART TIME opportunity - Gairi experience 
arid earn money while working yn fortune 500 
Companies Marketing Programs un campus 
rii.ribio r>ours each week Call i 800 821 1S40 
(102 113| 

HELP WANTED -Lue in coupie or criu pie WiihchM 
dren to care tor pleasant older gentleman with Ai- 
ifitwTrpTfi rrtttfise c j-ti ,r > fsowung r^j^^i mdust 

of* Amplications and mgumes Id PO Box 
138 VJamegi. Hamas 86'vi7 iiO'- I13B 

SUMMER WORK Forty rir,i,r *r. I | 

Iransrvortalion valid dnxer r, ii- - i Mid 

May Mlfough Aug* i\day 

Inijuoa, .« ] i m I "• Wom an Friday and 
Saturday Data cound'on h m i <■' ■< • I 

activities m Jofinawi Oounly Kansa i mter 
»iew March 12 siq'iubMnrch'j 11 il Cai™r Plan 
ning Ccnler in Hijli/ Hail 512 f.Vir, EOF V 111 

HARDEE 5 IN Aggievitle n lakmg applications lor 
delivery drivers Musi be 18 years md with insured, 
reliable car Must know umversiiy and surround- 
ing area Nighttime hours including weekends 
Starling pay Si J5 per hout pi us delivery lee Apply 
in person i -5 p m Monday- Fnoay 1 107 1 1 3i 

VERY EASY going mid western family would like a 
nanny to |0tn us in Connecticut to care for two 
we» behaved chuoren ts months and tour yea's 
Please can 203?7t 3130 1 109 118) 

TUTOR FOR Lotus i 2 land D Base III Own personal 
computer a plus Gall Mark after 9pm 775 t.194 

1110 11 2i 

VAN DRIVER Posilion lo begin in May 4-6 hours a 
week Class B dnvers license requited Coniaci 
Marty Steele a" D awnee Meniat Moaith Services 
phone 539 7126 nil I13i 

HELPWANTED- Weekdays 1 1 a m i p m plus Sal 
utday Apply >n person AisDeli 718N Manhattan 

1111 112i 

PART TIME receptionisti secretary telephone tiling 
customer retalions learn to cut glass Apply in 
person Manhattan Glass Company 52' RHey 
Lane (112 116| 



can '/J9 IH2 dt2 llfii 






SKI BREAK in Winii.r Pa'k C r*ii, 3.1 now i-a-is 

Luxury hstniry COndOS Frrjir nomighl fot Marcn 
Stir* inlr> hoi 

■ is shutlle 1 SO0 44-1278) erf AW (91 117) 

Cannot he replaced 1 2 park 'ewa'd being 
tylsred - ■ l Coil m fc? 1 ' I 

1 1/ 

FREE DINN€H f." I*r, *.> ^oui lirgam/alion 

i * sarjitnquetor 1fteCt]* f > 
9431 ,111 ti6( 



1126 Laramie 776-2426 

MENS 21 INCH HuMy Mountain blkn C 
lo class oft road Likens* I 1 '|>?47 

1112 11*1 

SKI BOOTS 150 1213 Henke-made" 
Call Jane alier 6 p m 539 iM2 tt 12 1 16| 

TICKE IS - TWO tickets tor sale to KSU B-g r. '■ 
ment Game m Kansas Dly Call Bill ■ 

'IUvct, House oj" .*/>Iu«.ic 

Guitar Strings 
30% OFF 

327 Poyntz 776-7983 



6-9 a.m. 


Must be used between 
those times. 


20 Sessions— $50 
Split them with a Friend! 

"We use the best equipment 

in the tanning industry to 

give you the best tan for 

your money, " 

•SCA Wolff Beds 
•SCA Wolff Nuvalariuni Bulbs 
•Clean. Completely Private Rooms 
♦Specially Designed Cooling System 





LOW LOT Rent' For sale tit rent like new 1983 i, 
central air appliances Available nm* As su matin- 
loan Call 15051 275 23S2 alter 7 30 c m (118-1211 


FOR SALE I960 Su/uki GS7» 1 000 miles excel 
lent condil ion 91 3 ?ftf> 3M9 or 785 362B«v*nmos 
lilt 11S1 

197? MONO* HL350-9 5M milen mini conrtilion 
539.7439 as* tor Rodflet iit2 1M| 


Good pay Travel Can Ira guide cat telle newtarr 
vice' t9lfli W**444 Ext t58 178 135> 

ovensi « ■ . ,- ■ i itfgga 

Sou tii Amrix a Ayftrrjlxfl A*** An i in Ida 
tSOO-IOOO moniti Sight taeing FoM mfotnuj 
lion Write IJCPOBo>52KS2 Cnrona Dei Mar CA 
92825 194 123) 

DO VOL! like kid» I Wouiif you like to be paid lo live 
•rilfi Caiiiotnia lamiix *no naip anitr eNWCaW 
Help 4 Parent! 770 Memo Aynnue *2t9 Mentu 
Park CA 94025 Can |4i5i 322 3816 194.121) 



- '. 

CRaig O mi 

- . .. 10 t A ' ■ • ■. i tb ' ■ 

FVi r ,unalS Strcret Arlmiir-' (111 

TRI SIGMA Anqm Rnsit 
The rnom i^n t in*? ^amtuvitriout I'm Vrfr?ni.-j5 you 
Sirjin.) love— your roomtes 11121 

LYNETTE-GETiirunk yet nil* 1iu5tdon t (jel illy' 'i 
Haply 22nd'Birtna*y to a very special Inend Love 
ya.K vV 1112) 

ATTENTION ALL members ot tne TRM Far Club 
Our lir$t meeting wilt b^ held T - 

arienri |$m 

T) I|.. 

■ Bettnr ruil Uuil •■ 

I * - . 

f-HI (jtl_T Hirjs -Evpnal IS you rnslill prett, muUrl 
inir irian H *i2i 


mg ■ 


CUTE SOIMV lanl lltaji Ave 

■ HMWnavmqTi.:,.ii gairta 

rM, i-.ijr.r ... , 

23315 Rum i8ull 

AD Pi N1> ' I 

■ i 

. i ,i • ■ 
The A 

akah ANtty and r i"' Alia) ifi»Eh 

■ . - 
tim* " 

■ i - . .,-. ,1 

DISN1 < • - • 

■ i 

rW) All . - 


UNRATED EATFH^ H *atirjul Imni'r I 

Namti the limu and laliCI *ri gi. Rvply A ... 
Psrsonai^ - Thr> Ahearn Duo i112l 



NONSMOKING lumale to snare apartmenl 537 
9u2^' i'!'' ' ; t 

MALE ROOMMA'E in snare house across street 
Irom campus Main tuxn bedroom 1230 Vatlier 
ii trj monl u till 

TWO NON SMOKING temaies *ant«) to tnare l*o 

b#i.f it two blocks from campus 

IMQfn 111 plu ■ II : . intH Very nice 778 
2084 alter 5pm 1 107-1121 

FEMALE MOOMM A T E t u snare a pa 1 1 ment near c am 
;| hlinspaid parking available S'OO Call 539 
?«17or537 4a4B (109 II* 

MALE ROOMMATE needed Aciossslreol Irom KSU 

Own room Luxury apanment 537 0857 or ialter 4 

pm (53*2*82 inOIti 
FEMALE ROOMMATE Wanied-ftOOimontn one 

half utilities across from campus CaiiBecca 539 

7606 111211%! 



PREGNANTi BtRTHRIG-i Ff«aj pteg 

nancy lest Cantujanlujl Cal 
i |h31 SutltZS IUIi 

PROMPt ABORTION <nd Bgiilrawplnt -,-rnces tn 
Lawren.n <m «41 5'1£ 


Priit'ossitinall> prepared ri'Minirs and cover 
Icllcts Pin Viiur hot Im it luruatd. FMt, 
LtmvenlCfil h» mail nervict: SjiKlaciiun 
jluaranlLTtl hrrc inliirmatitin I lu- 
Ciiittpatiy . H.V |n|l. [X'pi >k. Manhaiun, 
Kiins^s frfi.MQ 

VW ANU import cay rapaxl - j"l Ihe 

Itfatllmt Diivc^iilll^anil ^ave ii J ^ L Aul 

■ M94-23&& Si George U2 12H 

,«OHO PROCESSING nn letlt" auahiy (finw Dai,i 

StllH' 1 ' ' Mrs 

Burdt". Sin 1204] 1 104 Illi 

EXPERIENCED Til' -I'*' ijuantv 

printer resumes, reports ntc reasonable rales 
532 5961 urMr-4205 Ourinna ilOTHei 

To the gorgeous guy leaving 
614 North 12th. Your resume 
looked great! You must have 
had it done at Ross Secretarial 
Service. Call 539-5 147. 

scholarship a'id row. r-ar 

quality For moieiilormaKv" ,■. mj" 

c i al Aid Services 181 3 SW Chelsea L»- .' i'*ii 
Ks 6C*04 iiti .1*1. 

TvMNQ — FORMS resumes (.Liver ivtfais term pa 
iters ie»earcnpa|ier» rt. Call 5192411 iti3ltei 


Juiieit* W* UM ip.m papers theses dissert a 
lions ill J 114. 



WE NEED a ride ti Mar. n 

1 1th .ihei 1 30 P m Will help pay ft.- , 
Inp on March 22nd would be apoxai ■ llefl 
at 532 3 1 49 or Mik* al S J2 4K9* H0» 1 1 3i 





KAHtAS tTATl COUIMAH, Thured«y, Mwch 8, 1M7 

No-fault insurance law gains tentative approval in House 

By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA — A measure that would 
revise the state's 14-year-old no-fault 
insurance law gained tentative ap- 
proval Wednesday in the Kansas 
House along with five proposals 
governing juvenile offenses 

The no-fault insurance bill would 
increase the amount of damages peo- 
ple could suffer before being allowed 
to bring lawsuits stemming from 
automobile accidents. The measure 
would increase that threshold from 
$500 to $1,750. 

It also would more than double the 
minimum personal injury protection 
benefits required for Kansas auto in- 
surance policies 

Insurance companies have 
estimated that by beefing up the 
benefits, automobile insurance 
premiums in Kansas might increase 
as much as 8 percent. However, that 
claim is disputed by legislative sup- 
porters of the bill, who say the pro- 
posed changes should result in vir- 
tually no increase in premiums. 

The supporters, led by Rep. Rex 
Hoy, R Mission, said the measure is 

necessary to update the minimum 
benefit figures and the lawsuit 
threshold to reflect inflation since 
the original no-fault insurance bill 
was enacted in 1973. 

The measure advanced for a final 
vote on Thursday along with the 
package of legislation governing 
runaway children and juvenile of- 

Under terms of one of those bills, 
the Department of Social and 
Rehabilitation Services would be 
authorized to take custody of 
children who routinely run away 

from home. 

Other provisions of the bill, which 
were recommended by the Attorney 
General's Task Force on Missing and 
Exploited Children, would allow the 
SK.S to place children in a secure 
detention facility if they violate a 
court order requiring them to stay in 
a foster home 

In addition, the House also gave 
first-round approval to bills that 

— Make a crime of sheltering and 
concealing a runaway, punishable by 
up to one year in jail and a 12,300 


— Establish a new crime of fur- 
nishing alcoholic beverages to 
minors for "illicit purposes." 

The measure, aimed mainly at 
pimps who use alcohol and other 
drugs to induce runaway children in- 
to prostitution, also prohibits fur- 
nishing illegal drugs and drug 
paraphernalia to minors for similar 
purposes Violations would be 
punishable by up to five years in 
prison and a $10,000 fine. 

— Include 10- to 1 4-year-old 
children in the state's traffic code 

and allow traffic offenses committed 
by those youngsters to be handled in 
juvenile court 

— Allow the Kansas State 
Historical Society to take charge of 
juvenile court records if they would 
otherwise be destroyed. The 
historical society would be directed 
not to disclose the records for at least 
70 years 

— Specify that when a person pays 
child support, any payments in addi- 
tion to the court-ordered amount 
would be credited to future 



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Celtic Vibes 

The Irish folk group Ceilidh 
perform traditional music 
as a part of the Midday 
Arts series. See Page 5. 

6661 J 

id4 a - -■ ** ' r 

Kansas State Historical SO 

Topeka, KS 


Cloudy through 
tonight with a 30 per- 
cent chance of rain. 
High today 50 to 55, 
low 40 to 45. 

First Place 

Susan Green's 29 points 
help propel the Lady Cats 
to a 90-81 win and a share 
of the Big Eight Title. See 
Page 9. 


Kansas Slate Untversitv 


February 26, J9S7 

Manhattan, Kansas S6S06 

Vniume 93. Xtimher 107 

ASK disapproves 
of admission bill 

Staff Writer 

Associated Students of Kansas does not 
support a bill that mandates requirements 
for guaranteed admissions to Kansas Board 
of Regents schools, said Mark Tallman, 
director of legislative affairs for ASK. 

Two bills under consideration in the Kan- 
sas House would toughen the open admission 
policy at the schools 

The Regents now recommend high school 
students complete three years of 
mathematics, three years of social studies, 
three years of natural sciences and two years 
of foreign languages to be prepared for col- 

However, one of the bills would make these 
recommendations requirements for 
guaranteed admission. 

Tallman said many high schools in the 
state do not educate the students about these 
recommendations, or do not have the 
resources to offer the students the required 

"There are many high school students who 
are not aware of the recommendation or do 
not have the opportunity to fulfil) them," he 

The bill is sponsored by Denise Apt, R-Iola, 
who heads the House Education Committee 
where the bill is being considered. 

Students could still be admitted if their 
class ranking and test scores were con- 
sidered adequate, but they would not be 
guaranteed a place in the freshman class 
The other bill would allow each school to 

set its own admission requirements, subject 
to approval by the Regents. 

Currently, the schools admit any Kansas 
resident who graduates from an accredited 
high school, said Barbara Dawes, associate 
director of admissions at K State 

"I think we would probably raise the 
academic level of our students," Dawes said 
"It would also mean a lot fewer students 
Fewer students means few programs and 
fewer faculty." 

Since the recommendation includes a 
foreign language requirement, 65 of the 304 
Kansas school districts would have to add the 
program to comply, said Harold Blackburn, 
commissioner of the Kansas Department of 

Schools have been asked to add foreign 
language programs, he said. 
Dawes can also see drawbacks in the bill. 
"You would have to consider the 
discrimination possibilities," she said. "It 
would be very difficult not to be accused of 

Schools setting their own requirements 
may disrupt the high-school educational 
system, she said 

"If enrollment is down you could relax re- 
quirements a little. When it increases and 
money is tight you could cut back in the 
number," she said. 

Tallman said ASK neither opposes nor sup- 
ports the bill which would allow schools to set 
their own requirements. The University of 
Kansas section of ASK, however, may ad- 
See ASK. Page 16 

Scientists cite 
SDI fallacies, 


< otte gian Reporter 


Report links S. Africa 
to Contra aid scheme 

By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK — U.S. officials and the South 
African government have worked together 
for more than three years to provide military 
equipment to the rebels fighting the govern- 
ment of Nicaragua, according to a report 
broadcast Wednesday. 

The operation was run by former CIA 
director William Casey outside of normal 
channels and involved aircraft and flight 
crews, said ABC News. 

The network, citing State Department and 
intelligence sources, said the first direct con- 
tact on the matter occurred when the CIA's 
then-Latin America division chief Duane 
Clarridge traveled secretly to South Africa to 
solicit aid for the rebels, known as the Con- 

The CIA denied the trip, the network said. 

The report did not pinpoint the time of the 
trip, but said it occurred as Congress 
debated economic sanctions against South 
Africa. President Reagan vetoed proposed 
sanctions in September 1985, but Congress 
later overrode him 

The network said that at the time of the 
trip, Clarridge reported directly to Casey 
and was the agency's point man for the Con 

Several months later. South Air 

Freighters, a South African cargo company, 
opened an office in the United States, said 
ABC It said U.S. officials told it South Air 
was involved in covert activities for the 
South African government. 

On the same day South Air incorporated, it 
signed a lease with Southern Air Transport, 
known for its past relationship with the CIA, 
the report said. 

South Air provided planes to Southern Air 
that were used to fly weapons to the Contras, 
the network said. 

In 19B4, Casey met Saudia Arabia's King 
Fahd on the French Riviera and sought to 
persuade him to provide covert aid to the 
Contras or to the rebels in Angola as well as 
oil to South Africa, ABC said. It did not say 
whether Fahd agreed to the proposals. 

Two years later in March, Casey made 
another secret visit, this time to South 
Africa, said ABC. 

The network said sources told it that at the 
time, South African assistance to the Contras 
was being discussed in high level policy ses- 
sions in South Africa and in Washington 

"We're very interested in that trip, and 
what took place in that trip," said Rep. Lee 
H. Hamilton, D-Ind., who heads the House 
select committee investigating the Iran 

High and low 

SUII'StrvF u..ikjn| 

trip, Clarridge reported directly to Casey H. Hamilton, Ulnd , wno Heads tne House "■■■■■ P""W"» "' ra,sr * •"""» •" M,r «■«•■"■» »™ m ">* »»«««"* •»»"■ *.«—-*«— men 

and was the agency's point man for the Con- select committee investigating the Iran south of King Hall Wednesday morning. The new structure will house additional ••<: 

[j. as — — — „__ chemistry and biochemistry laboratories. 

Several months later. South Air See REPORT. Page 10 { ; | 

House gives pari-mutuel gambling bill first round 

It also establishes the rules under maining weeks of the 1987 session. and for horse races would be 3 per- charged that moves to lower the tax 

By The Associated Press wnich nonpro f it corporations will be Under the measure, the '■ takeout," cent. A similar portion of the takeout on greyhound races or to establish a 

TOPEKA — After nearly three licensed to conduct races, sets out or portion not returned to the betting on exotic bets is reserved as the special rale for combination tracks 

■ _*_i_i__j._ — - -» a iL _ is _-_*__ .. -ii i *:-._„ „f il : li:. :— tu* iV, - m ~f .t..-,.. ™- ...^..U k^* nUta'c ct*^**A immmtn (n rcviiiiri t\0 rh*> tiflO rAf*f*£ til 

The belief that the Strategic Defense In- 
itiative program could destroy an enemy 
missile before it leaves the Earth's at 
mosphere is a misconception, a professor of 
physics said Wednesday. 

"People think this is going to be a magic 
shield — nothing will go through This isn't 
true," said Al Compaan, one of three people 
from K-State who traveled to a SDI con- 
ference Feb 22-24 in Washington, DC 

Talat Rahman, associate professor of 
physics, and Theo Zoros, a research 
associate in physics, also attended the Scien- 
tists, Educators and the Strategic Defense 
Initiative Conference, organized by the 
Union of Concerned Scientists 

For SDI to be fast enough to destroy 
missiles, laser technology must be used, said 
Compaan. who works with lasers and has 
knowledge concerning their capabilities 

"I know enough about lasers to know we 
don't have the capability to destroy a 
missile, not at long range," he said Com- 
paan and Rahman also disagree with Presi- 
dent Ronald Reagan's insistence that SDI is 
intended to be a defensive system 

Instead, Compaan and Rahman said they 
think SDI. also known as Star Wars, is in- 
tended to be an offensive weapon, and they 
think this is also what the Soviets believe. 

"The root of the objections of most scien- 
tists is that the program is going to endanger 
the security of the United Slates and escalate 
the arms race." Compaan said 

Verification of research findings is one of 
the main problems Compaan and Rahman 
have with SDI development. For the system 
to perform as Reagan states it will. SDI must 
be completely automatic, Compaan said He 
said the difficulty in writing computer soft- 
ware to enable SDI to perform its defense 
and maintenance functions makes the whole 
program "impossible." 

Another problem is the unproven effec 
tiveness of SDI Rahman said the reports of 
90 to 95 percent effectiveness are too op 

Rahman said this is one of the best oppor 
tunities Reagan has had to further the cause 
of nuclear disarmament because the Soviet 
Union is in an era of change under the leader 
ship of Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev 

Gorbachev has put himself in a vulnerable 
position by making repeated peace-making 
gestures toward the United States. Rahman 
said She cited the self-imposed halt of Soviet 
underground nuclear weapons testing for the 
past 18 months as an example of such a 
gesture She said this is ' 'a plea to the United 
States (to stop nuclear testing) " 

Compaan and Rahman said most 
members of the UCS would like to see SDI us- 
ed as a "bargaining chip" in the ongoing 
arms talks at Geneva. Switzerland They 
said Reagan has the chance to leave behind 
him a legacy : a nuclear arms reduction. 

Compaan and Rahman became involved 
with the UCS more than a year ago when 
they circulated a pledge within the Depart 
ment of Physics. 

(More than 1 6,300 physicists across the 

See SDI, Page III 

TOPEKA - After nearly three 
hours of debate Wednesday, the Kan- 
sas House gave first-round approval 
to a bill that would implement a con 
stitutional amendment voters ap- 
proved in November to legalize pari- 
mutuel gambling on horse and dog 

The measure advanced for final 
action Thursday after receiving ten- 
tative approval on an unrecorded 
voice vote. Lawmakers considered a 
dozen amendments during debate 
and adopted six of the changes. 

However, a controversial provi- 
sion that establishes a special tax 
rate for i umtmiation horse and dog 
racing facilities survived the debate 
intact The House voted 74-48 against 
an amendment that would have 
removed tax breaks in the bill for 
dual horse-dog tracks 

The complex 53-page bill 
establishes a five-member state rac- 
ing commission, which would be ap- 
pointed by the governor and confirm- 
ed hv the Senate 

It also establishes the rules under 
which nonprofit corporations will be 
licensed to conduct races, sets out 
who will receive portions of the pari 
mutuel gambling money and 
establishes restrictions designed to 
guard against criminal activity. 

Because the proposal originated in 
the House, it still will have to be run 
through the Senate during the re- 

maining weeks of the 1987 session 

Under the measure, the "takeout," 
or portion not returned to the betting 
public in the form of prizes, would be 
18 percent on regular win, place and 
show wagers For so-called exotic 
bets, the takeout would be 22 percent 
On regular bets, the state tax on 
greyhound races would be 5 percent 
white the tax at combination tracks 

and for horse races would be 3 per- 
cent. A similar portion of the takeout 
on exotic bets is reserved as the 
state's share 

Besides the state, the takeout 
money is divided between owners of 
the animals and the track operators, 
who share their money with the non- 
profit groups sponsoring the races. 

Some greyhound owners have 

charged that moves to lower the tax 
on greyhound races or to establish a 
special rale for combination tracks 
amounts to requiring the dog races to 
subsidize the I ess -profitable horse 

However, horse owners and 
developers who say they want to 
build dual tracks say the tower rate 
is the only way to bring horse racing 

Cuts may cause Emporia State head to quit 

By The Associated Press 

EMPORIA - The president of 
Emporia State University, 
frustrated by budget cuts, said 
Wednesday he began considering 
taking a job outside Kansas 
because of the state's attitude 
toward funding for higher educa- 

President Robert Glennen also 
announced during his monthly 

news conference that the universi- 
ty's marching hand will be disband 
ed this fall to save $97,000 

Glennen said he initially declined 
to be considered tor the presidency 
of Southern Oregon State College in 
Ashland He reconsidered after 
Gov. Mike Hay den announced his 
3.8 percent, across-the-board 
budget cuts. 

"The continual frustration in- 
volved with funding and budgeting 

in the state of Kansas, and 
specifically Emporia Stale " spark 
ed an interest in other jobs, he said. 

"Since I arrived here, I have 
been beseiged with budget pro- 
blems on the campus, and it seems 
we're continually being stifled - 
just as we start to move forward - 
with some other type of setback." 
he said 

I just basically feel it's difficult 
to be able to move the institution 

forward when you're continually 
running into activities iluit cause 
you to have to disassemble pro 
grams, cancel courses and cut 
faculty, staff, maintenance, and 
clerical positions," he said 

If limited spending for higher 
education continues in Kansas, 
Glennen predicted "an exodus of 
quality people" from institutions 
under the Kansas Board of 


to Kansas on a significant scale. 

Under amendments adopted by the 
House during Wednesday's floor 

— The Kansas Racing Commission 
would be allowed to set rules on the 
use of live lures to train greyhounds 
for racing Those include rabbits, 
other non-domestic animals and 

Rep Ginger Barr, R-Aubum, suc- 
ceeded in placing a provision in the 
bill in the House Federal and State 
Affairs Committee to prohibit use of 
live lures in training greyhounds 
However, during floor debate Rep 
Jay tie Ay 1 ward, R-Salina, succeeded 
in amending the bill to leave it up 10 
the racing commission what training 
lures can be used, and establish 
regulations for their use 

— Organizations which apply for 
and receive dual track licenses by 
promising to operate both horse and 
dog racing tracks would have to 
build both tracks and make horse 
racing at least 20 percent of their 
program or face Ins- >f Ihelr license 


• ■ wn ■ ■ n |l 

KANSAS STATE COtUOIAH, Ttwaday, f tbrumty M, 1M7 



By The Associated Press 


Committee endorses instant lottery 

TOPEKA — Gambling on a state-run lottery, including instant-win 
tickets and more sophisticated computerized lotto numbers games, 
would begin in late summer under a bill endorsed Wednesday by the 
Senate Federal and State Affairs Committee. 

Supporters envision a quick start up of the instant ticket phase of 
the lottery in hopes of pumping money into a troubled state economy 
by September. 

Without dissent, the committee sent the lottery bill to the full 
Senate where debate and action are expected early next week. The 
committee's endorsement came after no discussion. 

The House-passed bill implements a constitutional amendment 
voters overwhelmingly approved in the November general election. 
It creates an independent state agency to operate the lottery and a 
five-member lottery commission appointed by the governor. 

It also would require that 30 percent of gross sales go back to the 
state to pay for economic development initiatives and other projects 
and 45 percent be returned to the public in the form of prizes. 
Secretary of Revenue Harley Duncan has estimated the lottery will 
generate $100 million in sales during its first full year of operation. 

KPL seeks utility rate reductions 

TOPEKA — KPL Gas Service announced today it will ask the Kan- 
sas Corporation Commission to approve reductions in its Kansas 
retail electric and natural gas rates totaling nearly $20 million for 
1967 and another $12 million in 1988. 

William E. Wall. KPL Gas Service chairman and chief executive 
officer, said the company proposes to pass through to its retail 
customers savings attributed to reduced federal income taxes, 
refinancing of first mortgage bonds and a buyback of preferred 

He said the rate reductions will mean a savings of about $24 this 
year for the typical Kansas residential customer who uses 750 
kilowatt hours of electricity a month and about $2.25 in 1987 for those 
who use about 10.000 cubic feet of gas a month. 

Noting that KPL Gas Service's rates already are below the na- 
tional average and the lowest of the three major electric utilities ser- 
ving Kansas. Wall said he expects the new rates to stay in effect for 
several years. 

Investigators begin hospital audit 

TOPEKA — Lawmakers ordered an emergency audit of the abuse 
reporting system at the Winfield State Hospital and Training Center 
Wednesday and two teams of auditors will be on site by Monday quiz- 
zing patients, staff and administrators about why the system failed. 

The Legislative Post Audit Committee authorized the audit at the 
request of Rep Sandy Duncan, R- Wichita, who said the Legislature 
needs to know as soon as possible what caused a breakdown in the 
system for reporting patient abuse 

Recent allegations of abuse of patients and intimidation of staff at 
Winfield led federal authorities to decertify the facility and cut off its 
$700,000 in monthly Medicaid payments, starting March 20. 

Duncan told the Legislative Post Audit Committee an emergency 
audit of the Winfield facility was needed to determine "what went 
wrong with the current system of reporting abuse; how it failed and 
how we can improve it." 

Duncan said he hoped the legislative auditor would be able to start 
immediately and return with at least a preliminary report by March 

"We need to know what kind of system is necessary to protect the 
residents from abuse and the staff from harassment and intimida- 
tion," Duncan said "It may be necessary to change some of our 
statutes regarding abuse reporting 


Hostages now in Syrian custody 

NEW YORK — Three Americans and an Indian who were kidnap- 
ped in Lebanon last month are now in the custody of Syrian army in- 
telligence officials in Beirut, NBC News reported Wednesday. 

Citing Middle Eastern and Western intelligence sources, the net- 
work said Americans Robert Pol hill, Jesse Turner and Alann Steen, 
and Mithileshwar Singh, an Indian with resident alien status in the 
United States, were turned over to a senior Syrian intelligence of- 
ficer, Col. Amir Taleh. 

The report said it remains unclear who had kidnapped the four, all 
professors at Beirut University College who were seized from the 
campus on Jan. 24. 

A previously unknown group, Islamic Jihad for the Liberation of 
Palestine, on Jan. 28 claimed responsibility for kidnapping the four, 
and had demanded that Israel free 400 Arab prisoners. The group has 
released photographs and videotapes of the four hostages. 

Asked about the NBC report, Dan Howard, a White House 
spokesman, said, "We have no independent confirmation at all." 

At the State Department, spokeswoman Deborah Cavin said she 
also had no information on the report. 

NBC reported its sources said that when it became known Syrian 
troops were going to move into Beirut in force last weekend, the 
hostages were turned over to Taleh in order to keep them out of the 
hands of the pro- Iranian Hezbollah, or Party of God, which is believ- 
ed to hold some other hostages in Lebanon. 


Oil prices decline, may fall further 

NEW YORK — Oil futures prices have slipped to levels not seen 
since December, and analysts say they could be headed still lower, at 
least in the short term. 

In midday trading Wednesday on the New York Mercantile Ex- 
change, futures contracts for April delivery of West Texas In- 
termediate, the benchmark U.S. crude, had dropped 45 cents to $16 28 
per 42-gallon barrel. 

The price had not been below $17 per barrel since Christmas Eve, 
when it closed at $16.21, as markets continued to consider the impact 
of OPEC's Dec. 20 agreement to cut production to boost prices to $18 
per barrel. 

Among refined products, contracts for March delivery of heating 
oil were trading on the NYMEX at 43.90 cents a gallon, 111 cents 
below Tuesday's closing price, while unleaded gasoline for March 
stood at 45 00 cents, down 0.89 cent from Tuesday's close 

Andrew Lebow, of Shearson Lehman Brothers, said Tuesday that 
the two main reasons for the downturn were poor refinery profit 
margins and diminishing optimism about the ability of OPEC to hold 
to its production control agreement. 

Officials push for ag sales abroad 

WASHINGTON - Farm-state Republicans pledged Wednesday to 
press for an expanded export subsidy program this year to increase 
U.S. agricultural sales abroad 

Senate Minority Leader Bob Dole, R-Kan , said a group of House 
and Senate Republicans would seek to broaden and provide more 
money for the Export Enhancement Program, which uses 
government-owned commodity stocks to offer bonuses for grain sales 
to foreign customers 

The move could again trigger a confrontation between congres- 
sional Republicans and the Reagan administration over foreign 
policy implicatfoBjrofijubiidles for "unfriendly" governments such 
as the Soviet Union. 

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Campus Bulletin 


BLL'K HEV SKMtlK HONOR AH V scholarship 
implications »r» available In Anderson 122 and 
are due by 4:10 pm. March 4 

IMI'MK TAX ASSISTANCE I* available from 
2 li. 4 p m Tuesdays and Fridays In the SCS office 
in the In i on 

ALPHA ZETA membership applications are 

available in Waters 130 

PROGRAM ottered by the International Student 
Center needs volunteer tutors No experience re 
quired For more informal ion, call Karen Ploder 


WOMEN'S RKSOl Rl K t KNTEH will show 
the film "Rethinking Rape' as a part of Date 
Rape Awareness Week The film will show at 3: JO 
p m In Union 307 



4 Mpm In Union KB 

p m for pre Senale dinner at Kite's Post party. 
alter Senate, at Zappa Deli is ' bring your own " 

R LSI NESS ( Ol N( 1 1, electrons are today in the 


p m at St Isidore's Student renter 

KARACHI TR (LIB meets at 7 p m. in Union 

SOCIAL WORK CLLB meets at S 30 p.m in 
Waters 330 

pm in Justin 341 

IXNCRBAG THEATRE at 11:30 am in the 
Purple Masque Theatre will feature "Window 
Di easing " 

1 p m in Union Little Theatre 

meets at 7 30 pm in Ufene Student Health 
Center basement 

f'AMPt'S CRl SAME FOR CHRIST meela at 10 
p m at the Alpha Chi Omega house ISIS Todd 

FINANCE CLLB meets from 7 to » p m at Last 

SAILING CLLB meets at 7 p m in Union KM 

ACACIA LITTLE SISTERS meet at a p m at 

the Acacia I 

DESIGNERS meets at 6:30 p m in Union 307 

ENGINEERS meet* at 1 30 pm in Ackert 130 

AG AMBASSADORS meets al « p m in Waters 


STVOENT SENATE meets at 7 p m in Union 
Big Eight Room This is the first meeting for new 


PRE Nl RSING STL DENTS meet from 10 30 
am to 3 p.m in Union 107 Director* from 
Wichita State University and University of Kan 
sas Schools of Physical Therapy will be present 

meets st • p m in Durland 12* 

GRAM will be from 3 30 to i p m in 

Shellenberger 311 The program will be "Farm 
Forestry and Farming Systems in Asia " 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL has scheduled the 
final oral defense of the doctoral dissertation of 
Byron Northwick at 2 30 p m in Bluemonl 3*4 
The dissertation topic will be "The Development 
ol the Missouri Synod The Rote of Education in 
the Preservation and Promotion of Lutheran Or 
Ihodoiy. IMS-lim " 


Due to a reviewer's error, 
Randy Jackson mentioned in 
the Kenny G. LP review in the 
Feb. 20 Entertainment Plus is 
not a member of the welt- 
known show-biz family (as 
identified in the review* but a 
bay-area session musician 
from Baton Rouge, La. 

dl abal fe ltner 

ugenera. dentistry 



• Evening and Saturday 
appointments available 

•We see emergencies 

• Next to campus 

We ester to cowarfc 

land other people too) 

18W Clamn 537-8481 

Ri. 5 

Old Milwaukee Light 


$1-75 Pitchers 

Old Milwaukee Light 
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wherr? ft jo« doesn't make any difference 

Go North on Turtle Creek Blvd. 

then on the back road to the Rocks 

The Finest Little Tavern by a Dam Site! 



Ray Wiley Hubbard 

performer of: 

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•Show starts at 9 p.m. 
•Cover Charge $5 ea. 



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fHe TtoM^ THAT H^e ft** n&c& 



Credit Hours!? 

(All classes offered for one hour 

credit in conjunction with the 

Physical Education and Music 







By Appt 

Begin Mar 3 

•Chor Aerobics 


Mar 23-May6 

6:30-8 30 p rn 



Mar 24 May 5 

7-9:30 p m 



Mar 28-May 9 

9 am -1 p m 



Begin Apr. 6 

•Bicycle Touring 

Apr 16-May3 

AAI I 532-5586 to register 
V/MLL 532-5570 for more ir 


Division of Continuing Education 
Kansas State University 

Ad^AT****** J Uiper«rAt4t?»r^. 

Ttte e*rwei»fJ6e op vuae. : 

0A' rUl - eaVr^PAPA f.+**V9n L. 

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■ ■■■■—■ — 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, February 26. 1987 

Activist recommends 
checking Wolf Creek 

By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA — An anti-nuclear 
power activist told lawmakers 
Wednesday the state needs to 
monitor operations at the Wolf 
Creek nuclear power plant, but a 
spokesman for the state's health 
agency said such a program 
would be expensive and duplicate 
what the federal government 

Stevi Stephens, a lobbyist for 
the Nuclear Awareness Network, 
a Lawrence group, urged the 
House Energy Subcommittee to 
endorse a bill that would require 
the state Department of Health 
and Environment to do on-site 
monitoring at Wolf Creek. She 
said she did not trust the federal 
Nuclear Regulatory Commission 
or the owners of the plant, who do 
the monitoring now. 

However, Harold Spiker, a 
KDHE spokesman, said the bill 
could cost electricity users almost 
$1.1 million to start. He also said 
the program might not be effec- 
tive and the bill is vague 

Under the bill, the department 
would start the program to 
evaluate the "environmental im- 
pact of nuclear power generation 
facilities." Wolf Creek is the only 
nuclear power plant in Kansas. 

"I think there is a role for the 
state in the nuclear industry," 

■said Rep Ken Crotewiel, 
D- Wichita, the primary sponsor of 
the bill. "In this case, I think we 
need a higher standard of 

Stephens hauled several boxes 
full of records into the hearing 
room. She said it was evidence of 
safety problems at the plant and 
lack of quick notification of the 
public by the NRC and Kansas 
Gas and Electric Co. 

"The entire concept of main- 
taining the status quo and not 
mandating that KDHE perform 
on-site monitoring at Wolf Creek, 
relies on trust," Stephens said. "I 
assert that such trust is extreme- 
ly misplaced." 

However, Spiker said his agen- 
cy had no reason to doubt the 
reliability of the NRC's or the 
company's monitoring programs 
after reviewing inspection reports 
from the plant 

"We are not certain what would 
be gained by providing this addi- 
tional state oversight," Spiker 

Spiker also said the bill did not 
say what "on-site monitoring" 
would have to be performed. In 
addition, current law requires the 
department to avoid duplication 
of programs, 

"The department is unable to 
decipher what the legislative in- 
tent is," Spiker said. 

Senate to decide activity fee proposal 

By The Collegian Staff 

Student Senate will decide tonight 
on a proposal to restructure the stu- 
dent activity fee into three separate 
line items. 

The student activity fee currently 
includes the Union, Student Publica- 
tions Inc. and Recreational Services 

Brett Bromich, senior in 
marketing, said the separation is 
necessary because in the past Senate 
has not had time to evaluate these 
organizations' large budgets during 
the allocation process 

If the proposal passes, Senate will 
decide whether the Union and Stu- 

dent Publications should receive an 
increase in their line items 

If the restructuring bill fails. Stu- 
dent Affairs and Social Services 
Standing Committee will seek to in- 
crease the entire activity fee to ac- 
commodate the Union and Student 

The bill states the increase is 
necessary because both the Union 
and Student Publications operated at 
a deficit during fiscal 1985-86 and are 
expected to do so again during fiscal 

Dave Adams, director of Student 
Publications, said the combination of 
declining enrollment, loss of adver- 

tising, and the recently assessed ad- 
ministrative service charge has 
resulted in a need for an increase. 

Senate will also hear second 
readings and vote on a resolution 
commending Gale Simons, professor 
of nuclear engineering, for designing 
a radiation dosimeter that detects 
the emission of low -energy beta par 
tides more accurately than any 
other dosimeter. 

Mark Tallman, director of 
legislative affairs for Associated 
Students of Kansas, will speak about 
the current bill in the Kansas House 
endorsing an increase in the fee-cost 
ratio for students 

University expenditures arc incur- 
red by the state and through student 
tuition The proposed bill requests an 
increase in the percentage that 
students pay 

In other action, the current Senate 
will be presented with awards in its 
last session and the newly elected 
senators will be sworn into office. 

The new Senate will vote on the ap- 
proval of the 1987-88 Finance Com- 

Nominations for Senate chairman 
or chairwoman, Senate vice chair- 
man or chairwoman, and Faculty 
Senate representative are also 
scheduled for discussion 

House finance plan may benefit urban schools 

By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA - The House easily ap- 
proved Wednesday a school finance 
plan which keeps tight budget limita- 
tions on the state's 304 local school 
districts and doesn't provide them 
much new state money. 

The vote of 85-38 sent the measure 
to the Senate, which must act on the 
bill by March 28 under self-imposed 
deadlines set by the Legislature to 
speed up work on school finance pro- 

The Legislature must send a school 
finance bill to Gov Mike Hayden by 
March 28 The purpose of the series 
of deadlines for action on the bill is to 
ensure it is passed ahead of the last 
minute crush of legislation so school 
districts know what kind of budget 

increase limits and state funding will 
be available to them for the next 
school year 

They need this information to com- 
plete local contract negotiations with 
teachers each spring. 

The school finance bill passed by 
the House differs only slightly from 
one Hayden proposed, but one of 
those differences is critical to some 
of the state's biggest school districts 

The bill has a provision which 
would allow the school districts to 
average their district wealth — one 
of the factors used in computing 
amounts of state aid received by 
local districts — for the past two 

That helps the big districts 
because the smaller, rural districts 
haw tw*>n losing wealth as the value 

of agricultural land declines. As the 
rural districts' wealth drops, the 
amount of state aid to which they are 
entitled increases The more state 
aid they get, the less that is available 
to the urban districts. 

Under the House plan, the Wichita 
school district would receive about 
$2 3 million more next year than 
under Hayden's plan The Topeka 
district would get about $1 million 
more and Kansas City, Kan . about 
$1.3 million more The Shawnee Mis- 
sion district is not affected because it 
gets no general state aid 

The school finance measure keeps 
in effect for 1987-88 the same 2 per 
cent to 3.5 percent budget increase 
limitations which were in effect dur 
ing the current school year 

II would require $22 million in new 

general state aid to fund and would 
mean a $28.8 million statewide pro- 
perty lax increase if all districts rais- 
ed their budgets the full amount 
allowed for 1987 88 

The House plan permits local 
districts to raise their budgets an ad- 
ditional one percent, subject to pro- 
test petition and a possible vote of 

School districts could raise their 
budgets by 2 percent again next year 
if they are above the median in per- 
pupil expenditures in their enroll- 
ment category, or a maximum of 3.5 
percent if below the median The dif- 
ference is designed to allow poorer 
wealth districts to increase spending 
so they can catch up with the 
wealthier districts 

Oil company changes policy due to lawsuit 

By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA — Royalty owners in five 
states, who own leases in natural gas 
fields produced by Phillips 
Petroleum Co., will be paid the in- 
terest rates of their home states, 
rather than Kansas, on $9.5 million of 
royalties owed them by Phillips, the 
Kansas Supreme Court ruled today. 

The case centers on a class action 
lawsuit involving 28,100 royalty 
owners in all 50 states and several 
foreign countries. 

However, the decision by Kansas' 
high court specifically affects the 
rate of those living in Texas, 

Oklahoma, New Mexico, Louisiana 
and Wyoming. To royalty owners in 
all other states and countries, Kan- 
sas' 15 percent interest rate will app- 
The case stems from action by 

Phillips in the mid-1970s to withhold 
interest payments to royalty owners 
while seeking natural gas rate in- 
creases before the then-Federal 
Power Commission 

When the rate increases finally 
were granted, Phillips paid the 
royalty owners the total amount 
withheld. However, the company did 
not pay interest on the money it held 

Phillips' refusal to pay interest 
prompted Irl Shutts and others to sue 
the company and a class action 
lawsuit was brought on behalf of 
Shutts and 28,100 royalty owners, in- 
cluding residents of all 50 states, 
Washington, D.C., the Virgin 
Islands, and several foreign coun- 

A Seward County judge originally 
ruled Phillips owed the royalty 
owners interest on the $9 5 million 
worth of royalty payments and the 
Kansas Supreme Court upheld that 
decision in 1964, 

The state court ordered Phillips to 
pay a quarterly compounded interest 

rate of: 7 percent on royalty 
payments withheld prior to 
September 1974, 9 percent on 
payments between 1974-79; and 15 
percent thereafter 

However, the US. Supreme Court 
reversed the Kansas high court a 
year later, saying the laws of each in- 
dividual state must be considered 
before interest rates are applied to 
the royalty payments Where there 
are conflicts, the home state's laws 
should apply. 

Although the Seward County 
District Court again held there was 
no conflict with other states' laws, 
the Kansas high court found a con- 

flict does exist between Kansas' law 
and those in five other states and set 
new interest rates accordingly. 

Rather than charging Phillips for 
the 15 percent rate mandated by 
Kansas law, today's decision re- 
quires the following rates: 18 percent 
in Texas; 15 percent in Oklahoma 
and New Mexico; 10 percent in 
Wyoming; and 7 percent in Loui- 
siana Although the rate is the same 
in Oklahoma and New Mexico, the 

supreme court used laws in those 
states to reach a decision 

Since Phillips did not challenge the 
application of Kansas' 15 percent 
rate to any other state, the supreme 
court assumed the company aban 
doned its appeal for those states 

Phillips, based in Bartlesville 
Okla , produces gas in 11 states, in- 
cluding: Kansas, Texas, Oklahoma. 
Louisiana. New Mexico, Wyoming, 
Arkansas. Illinois. 

The College of Arts and Sciences 


-accepting nominations 



Outstanding Teaching 


which will be conferred 
at the Spring commencement ceremonies. 

Faculty and students who wish 

to nominate an outstanding teacher 

in the College of Arts and Sciences 

should pick up an application 

in the Dean's office, 113 Eisenhower Hall. 

Nominations will close March 13. 


CUSfl "' 





" • 111 II 



Union State Room #1 & #2 

12:00 Noon 


This series gives an excellent opportunity to 

receive the "bequest" of a campus leader, in 

terms of what she/he hopes to leave humanity 

as guiding principles for life. 

Mary Clark 

►Extension Specialist Nutrition Education 
& Professor of Nutrition 

i i 

• rWTrt. >f 


v IN ^ 






Look what we have for YOU! 

We have the opportunity for YOU to: 

Build a professionally respected resume through 
membership in a Kiwanis affiliated club. 

2. Meet new friends. 

3. Get involved in campus and community service 
events, such as the state's largest 4-day Bloodmo- 

4. Develop your leadership skills by organizing events 
YOU choose to work on. 

Circle K International is the nation's largest collegiate 

service organization, and we want YOU! 

Attend a meeting March 1 at 7 p.m. 

in the Union Rm. 205. 

Interested? Call Troy Millsap at 532-5272, or leave 

your name and number at 532-5150, and he'll call 



This Thursday » 
Broken English 

A four piece band 
out of Lawrence 
playing slick 
progressive and 
classic rock- n -roll 

Send tree "God Made Me poster □ or, send free poster along 
with one-week Summer opportunities in Appalachta □ to 
Brother Jack Henn, Glenmary Home Missioners, P.O. Box 
465618, Cincinnati, OH 45246 5618. 






Telephone 1 L 

Friday and Saturday 
Private Stock 

An impressive band of excellent 
musicians. They play it all. 

o&W&Me^—'rptK-A- rM{ far 


— . *m 

-~— «-*JJ*> 


KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, February 26, 1987 - 4 

Child care personnel 
provide valuable help 

If you thought the days when 
pioneers roamed the Midwest 
were gone, take a look at the KSU 
Child Care Cooperative. The 
cooperative has come under re- 
cent scrutiny because of an ac- 
quired debt, but one should step 
back and focus on the mission of 
the cooperative and the services 
being provided. 

Two years ago, a building was 
given to the child care 
cooperative founders and that 
was all. The facility that exists 
now is a result of hard work and 
an abundance of dedication. 

People interested in starting 
the cooperative went door-to-door 
for donations and visited Manhat- 
tan businesses asking for any 
kind of donation. Many donations 
were made and the cooperative 
began taking shape. 

The pioneers started a much 
needed service for K-State. The 
cooperative allows hundreds of 
students the opportunity to attend 
college, and it is important to 

parents who work at the Univer- 

The cooperative has agreed to 
eventually pay off its $30,000 debt 
through cuts in its budget and in- 
creased child care rates. A will- 
ingness to bail themselves out is 
another compliment to the 
cooperative personnel, especially 
in times when it is easier to simp- 
ly declare bankruptcy and let so- 
meone else shoulder the financial 

The cooperative was started 
with great anticipation and need, 
but that enthusiasm couldn't 
make up for the lack of proper 
financial guidance needed to run 
a business. Now under the 
Department of Housing, the 
cooperative can receive this 
necessary guidance. 

The pioneers of the cooperative 
are to be commended for their ac- 
tions and dedication. Faculty, 
students and staff can take com- 
fort in knowing their children are 
receiving quality care. 

KU's self-serving ploy 
shouldn't be tolerated 

A recommendation recently 
proposed by a University of Kan- 
sas task force advocating the 
elimination of the Board of 
Regents' open admissions policy 
is not designed with the welfare 
of the whole of higher education 
in Kansas in mind — it is design- 
ed to alleviate KU's enviable pro- 
blem of too much enrollment. 

Legislators must see through 
this thinly veiled proposal to limit 

3 in-state admissions at our state's 

-."flagship" institution. 

There are two bills proposed by 
the group. One would require 
students applying to a Regents in- 
stitution to have taken a specific 
high school curriculum. If im- 
plemented immediately, as the 
task force suggested, the bill 
would decrease in-state student 
enrollment at KU potentially by 

The other bill would allow each 
Regents institution to set its own 
admissions requirements. Never 
a more absurdly shortsighted 
proposal has reached Kansas 

To approve the second bill 
would deny the very existence of 
a coordinated state system of 

higher education. 

The former recommendation 
would damage K-State's enroll- 
ment in addition to ignoring the 
University's land grant mission 
— one of democratic education, 
where the common people have 
access to higher education. 

It seems that KU is growing out 
of the Regents system — or at 
least that it wants to rise above 
that system. That attitude alone 
should be an affront to legislators 
pondering the merits of these 

KU's intent to become "the 
Harvard of the Plains" is 
overbearingly obvious. Its 
recommendations to the state 
legislators are nothing more than 
a selfish maneuver to benefit KU, 
and KU alone. The attitude that 
whatever is good for KU is good 
for higher education in Kansas is 
blatantly self-serving. 

KU is attempting to solve an 
economic problem with a 
philosophical bid for elitism — a 
theory of education being a 
"right" and one that has long 
been rejected by public schools. 
In Kansas, especially, this bid 
should not be tolerated. 

Tuition cost increases 
go beyond reasonable 

For college students and 
parents financing an education, 
this news may come as no sur- 
prise: During this decade, the 
costs of college tuitions nation- 
wide have risen faster than infla- 
tion. Nearly twice as fast. 

The annual rate of increase in 
tuitions is nearly 10 percent, 
while the increase in inflation has 
been 4.9 percent annually during 
the '80s. Furthermore, this is 
greater than the 6.5 percent an- 
nual growth in personal incomes 
since 1981. 

More thau any Liung, wiuii these 
figures represent is the notion 
that, year by year, the privilege 
of gaining a post-secondary 
education is one increasingly 
becoming reserved for America's 
wealthy. Such dynamic cost in- 
creases don't bode well for 
anyone — not for America's 
citizenry, and not for an educa- 
tion industry which threatens to 
price itself right out of existence. 

Education officials should sit in 
on one of their institutions' 
economics — or ethics — classes 




Jonie Trued 

Sue Dawson 

Erin Eicher 


Deron Johnson 

Andy Nelson 

Sheila liutinett 

» HI Tom U WiVKK Suaan Bairtl, him ■ ---•> - ■ . .<» Jim invu. Kim Kicher, Jwi.. Uildberg. Ron 

Hon in. Pal Hund. Devon Johnion. Sarah Keaainaer. Judy Uindttrom. Mar Rani May. Scott Miller, Andy Nelion. 
Paiti PiK*nn, Julie K*ynold«. Chni Stewart. Tereaa Temrne. Jonie Trued Unngned ediionata repretenl the majon 
ly opinion of the editorial board 

TIlKl til.IM.HS • i *!•'. .it 'i>i , , .. b) Mudiiil Public*! -< *«••» - ■-■" l mversily. U...11 e»n,.i 

Saiurtlay* Sunday, nulidavi and I nivemily vacation period* tir't'H l>arr in the Kectaie Hall phone 
Stt-UU MA HMH I \^- I'«IM vi. t p»id« Manhnltan Kan «AtH M W*t KIPTtON RATED; calendar year. MO 
academic year OS lemeater, l». aummertertn 110 AddraM changes a nd letter* to the editor should be sen I loth* 
Kanaai Slate Collegian. Kediie 103. Kanaat Slate l.'nivmily. Manhattan. Kan «SOS 

SDI 'vision' is a pitiful illusion 

Nearly four years have elapsed since 
President Ronald Reagan called on the 
scientific community "to give us the means 
of rendering these nuclear weapons impotent 
and obsolete." The first five years of the 
Strategic Defense Initiative were to be used 
for researching the possibilities of such a vi- 
sionary defense. Unfortunately, as one SDI 
study pane) and research project after 
another reports its results, the compelling vi- 
sion is rapidly degenerating into a threaten- 
ing illusion. 

However, the failure of one proposed laser 
scheme after another and the increasing 
financial problems within SDI cannot deter 
the myopic propagandists of Star Wars 
Perhaps realism is too much to expect of a 
program that was conceived in the absence 
of competent scientific or technical advice. 
(The president kept the announcement of the 
program secret from his own scientific ad- 

The vision of a nuclear-free world is so 
seductive, however, that a few reports of ear- 
ly "breakthroughs" were enough to sustain 
the early momentum. It was scarcely notic- 
ed that these demonstrations of presumably 
promising technologies had really 
degenerated into a "series of sleazy stunts," 
to use the words of a SDI scientist in a Liver- 
more, Cat., weapons laboratory. 

In a Materials Research Society meeting a 
year ago, I listened to Gerald Yonas, scien- 
tific director of the SDI Organization, 
describe how a recent demonstration was 
rigged to exaggerate the destructive power 
of a laser — and thereby provide exciting 
footage for evening news broadcasts The 
test involved a high-power infrared laser 
melting a hole in a stationary Titan missile 

The drama was tremendously enhanced by 
pressurizing the inside and rigging stress 
cables to the outside so that the missile ap- 
peared to explode. We now have learned also 
that the laser involved was a discard from 
the defunct Navy "Sea Lite" program aimed 

We. T/JL 



at protecting ships from missile attack. After 
repeated failures, the Navy program had 
been scrubbed by Congress before SDI was 
even organized. 

Another test extensively hyped by the SDI 
director. Gen. James Abrahmson, involved 
directing a ground-based laser at a target in 
the cargo bay of the space shuttle. You may 
recall that the first attempt failed and was 
repeated the second day. The cause of the 
failures has now been revealed, and it il- 
lustrates one of the most serious problems 
facing a Star Wars defense. The shuttle's 
computers mistakenly had been programm- 
ed to look for the laser on top of a mountain 
10,023 nautical miles high! (The mountain 
top in California is really 10.023 feet above 
sea level.) 

Thus at the time of the initial test, the 
cargo bay of the shuttle was pointed out into 
space since it orbits at only about 100 miles 
altitude! The additional irony is that several 
years ago the United States had already suc- 
cessfully targeted lasers on our own and Rus- 
sian satellites. The test was a naked public 
relations stunt 

The best consultants to SDI have admitted 
that there is no foreseeable solution to the 
problem of constructing software which will 
work flawlessly without ever having been 
tested under the very hostile and unpredic- 
table battlefield conditions expected during a 
nuclear attack. 

In the face of these problems and a host of 
others, the managers of SDI no longer talk of 
the possibility of population defense The 

goal has been quietly redefined. It will be 
built to defend land-based ICBMs, not peo- 
ple. Will someone please inform Ronald 
Reagan? In his State of the Union address, he 
was still hawking his rapidly fading vision of 
a nuclear-free world rescued by high 

Momentum is rapidly draining from the 
SDI program as key scientists and engineers 
leave the program, as a large majority of 
scientists express opposition and many 
pledge to refuse to accept its support even for 
relatively basic research, and as Congress 
wearies of approving yet another treaty- 
busting and budget -busting aerospace boon- 

How do Abrahmson and Defense Secretary 
Caspar Weinberger respond? They say 1967 
will be a "watershed year" for SDI The 
research has failed to produce more PR 
stunts which are considered politically 
necessary to mair.tain support, and in two 
years a new administration. Democrat or 
Republican, Is likely to kill the program. The 
solution? Institutionalize SDI by beginning 
deployment now!! Of course, this is not the 
deployment of the vaunted Astroshield but of 
conventional rocket -powered ABM missiles 
to serve as a terminal point defense of our 
ICBM installations 

They insult us Do they expect Americans 
to have forgotten totally the late 1960s 
deployment of the Safeguard ABM system 
around North Dakota ICBM bases? The 
Defense Department wisely dismantled it 
when it discovered that the electromagnetic 
pulse generated by the nuclear-tipped 
missiles would destroy the missiles' own 
radar guidance systems. Similarly, the pre- 
sent Russian "Galosh" ABM around Moscow 
is easily overwhelmed by our own MIRVed 

The TV tonight reports that early deploy- 
ment is possible because of the unexpectedly 
rapid progress of SDI. Orwelllan 

Al (ompjjn It a profrttor of phytici. 

Cooking, eating not quite same 

As do many people, I enjoy eating. I eat for 
many reasons, one being I like the food I'm 
devouring at the time. Another reason may 
be that I'm bored and eating is more en- 
joyable than reading or watching reruns. At 
my most efficient crest, I can accomplish 
these two at once Sometimes I eat just 
because it's time, regardless of whether I'm 
hungry. I've been trying to get away from 
that lately, but that's another matter. 

But if one is going to do a lot of eating, they 
will need to learn to do some cooking. A per- 
son could, I suppose, hire a cook or marry so- 
meone who likes to cook. Either way the per- 
son pays the price 

I'll be the first one to admit I know little 
about cooking. I have, though, had some 
training in the matter To avoid a very com- 
plete but laborious Algebra II class in high 
school, I enrolled in Home Economics 100 — 
yes, cooking. Being a senior at the time, 1 ex- 
pected this endeavor to be quite painless, 
especially to the GPA. I was soon to leam, 
however, that cutting up a chicken is not an 
exact science. 

I discovered an oven timer works like an 
alarm clock. Does the fact I'm usually late 
for my morning classes tell you anything? 
Despite small problems such as these, my 
partner and I made it through the class. The 
same could not be said, however, for a pair of 
freshman boys who had the misfortune of ac- 
cidently substituting a cup of salt for a cup of 
sugar in a chocolate pudding recipe. The pro- 
duct (I hesitate to call it foodi of their toil 
was a grainy paste with the strong flavor of 
over-cured bacon 
After I left for college, I did very little 


Oil um nisi 

cooking. Although I enjoy preparing various 
dishes, I'm glad I've stayed in living groups 
where all my meals have been prepared by a 
staffed cafeteria or professional cook If I liv- 
ed in an apartment, I know I would not take 
the time to make myself a decent meal. In- 
stead, I would rely on hot dogs, pop tarts and 
wine coolers to make up the bulk of my diet. 

All my life, except for an eight-week stint 
of practice teaching which left me to fend for 
myself, I have had the good fortune of having 
a hot meal waiting for me. While teaching, I 
carried my lunch to school every day, which 
forced me to become learned in the art of 
sandwich making I realized a sandwich is 
not just two pieces of bread stuffed with 
various ingredients. It's an edible sculpture. 
A memorial to delicatessens past 

I'm a firm believer the sandwich should 
center around the meat, which should not 
weigh less than one half of the weight of the 
sandwich. Almost any type of meat will do as 
long as it is tender enough to be easily bitten 
off so as to avoid an embarrassing Incident 
resulting in a mustard covered chin. A 
quiche sandwich'' U so it would probably be 
shaped like a paisley. 

Some of my fondest memories are from 
my grandmother's house Of course, going to 
grandma's house was always special. And 
what I loved more than just going there was 
eating there Grandma's food always tasted 
different, better than any food I've ever 
eaten I'm not sure what she did to it to make 
it so much tastier, but it was. 

Some things were constants: boiled 
potatoes twice a day and always a full, glass 
pitcher of iced tea made from tea bags, not 
instant grounds I remember how my sister 
and I would sit at the table watching her chop 
coleslaw on a wooden cutting board which 
pulled out from the counter Grandma would 
carefully cut the cabbage into vegetative 
confetti, fine enough that my Grandpa could 
eat it without his teeth in I don't eat coleslaw 
much anymore because I can't find it made 
with the same flavor 

Also, after each meal or if we were good, 
we would get a white button-shaped pepper- 
mint candy from the bag she kept in a little 
jar on the counter Maybe her meals tasted 
so good because she really cared about what 
she was doing Cooking wasn't just a chore to 
her but a way to show she cared for her fami- 
ly and doing the best she knew how. The 
sights and sounds of her kitchen are still with 
me today 

I have a long way to go before I master this 
cooking business, but I hope 1 continue to en- 
joy cooking as 1 grow older - one reason be- 
ing it will make three periods of each day a 
little more enjoyable Also I hope my kitchen 
is remembered for being a fun place to visit 
with a full cookie jar and a hot meal, or at 
least a cup of coffee. 



KMttAt «TAT1 COLUO.AN, Thufdiy. frtnwy W, jjg 

SUff/ John LiBirgt 
Jack Hurlhurt. member or Cielidh, (pronounced ka ylee ) an Irish music group (mm Riley, dances to a lively jig 
Wednesday afternoon in the Union Courtyard. 

Irish group performs jigs, ballads 

By The Collegian Staff 

Lively Irish jigs and reels flowed 
from the instruments of Cietidh, an 
Irish music group from Riley per- 
forming Wednesday in the Union 

A Union Program Council Mid- 
day Arts presentation, Cietidh 
(pronounced kaylee), consists of 
musicians from the Manhattan 
Riley area who play traditional 
music from the British Isles, main- 
ly Ireland. 

In Northern Ireland, "cielidh 
originally meant a bunch of 
neighbors who got together to 

discuss some political problem," 
said member Jack Hurlhurt 
"Back in 1890 some Irish musi- 
cians met in Bloomfield, England, 
and organized a musical get- 
together Since then they've called 
it cielidh. 

"We just get together to enjoy 
ourselves," Hurlburt said of the 
group of seven who claim Irish 
ancestry and play various in- 
struments, dance and sing. 

"We started out calling 
ourselves Life of Riley, but now we 
get together to play for our own 
amazement," making Cielidh a 
more fitting title, he said. 

Instruments the group plays in- 
clude a flat drum or bodhran, 
which is a raw goat skin stretched 
over an ash frame; a hammer 
dulcimer, a string instrument 
dating back to the Middle Ages ; a 
mandolin, another string instru- 
ment introduced to Ireland in the 
last 40 years ; a tin or penny whistle 
(once costing a penny I, which 
comes in various keys and sizes; 
guitars, brought to Ireland by the 
Spanish after the fall of the Ar- 
mada in 1588; a concertina, a small 
accord! an -like instrument; and a 
fiddle, common in old Irish music, 
Hurlburt said. 



O.U*3 3 Tacos S1 

aTT^ " c Margaritas 

418 Poyntz 4-7 pm 

Chiropractic Family Health Center 


3252 Kimball Avenue 537-8305 



606 N 12th -Aggie* ' 

• FrM chips & sauce with every 
in house order 

• 20'/o off any order everyday 
between l M & 4:30 p m 

• 49C tacos daily 


Photo Contest Entries 

Winners will have their 

photos published in the Ag 

College Yearbook. 

Submit entries 
. to Waters 120. 
Deadline: March 6, 1987 

Wherever you go 

We've got what you need! 





IrflTMFllllPE'rU l 

outdckm toummm muuni 

1111 Moro 


mAP* •Skiwear 

^ •Sunglasses, goggles 

•Shorts & shirts 
•Boots & socks 
•Camping gear 
•Topo maps 
•Gloves & hats 
•Bota, water bottle 
•Bikes & accessories 
Lots of summer stuff in— all the skiwear still in 
demand. We're crowded right now but if you need it 
for your trip, chances are we've got it! 

SAT., FEB. 28th 


'Grand Prize Trip for two to Las Vegas 

'Swimsuit Competition for Gals— mega cash prizes 

'For the Guys "Best Bod" competition— Jams & Beach Towels for winners 

•Best Ski Bum & Bunny Contest— free ski apparel for those that look ready to hit the 

slopes— featuring Slalom Ski Race 
*Sit in the Sand Volleyball Tournament-FREE keg to winners-donated by Tropical 

Tan— more info, at Charlie's 
'Belly Flop Contest 

'Special Appearance by Spuds MacKenzie "The Original Party Animal" and "Budman" 
'Door Gifts for ail including... Coupons, Tanning Sessions from Tropical Tan, Hats, Visors, 

T-Shirts. Beach Balls, Sunglasses & Much Much More! 

It's gonna be one beach of a party! 

1800 Clallin 539-9619 

Legislation for construction 
of highways draws criticism 

By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA - A bill calling for $477 
million in new highway construction 
was derided Wednesday by some 
groups as incomplete and by others 
as too expensive. 

Spokesmen for chambers of com- 
merce in northwest Kansas cities 
said the plan discriminated against 
their part of the state. Truck stop 
owners and an Amoco Oil Co. lob- 
byist said a Scent increase in the 
state's gas tax, which would pay for 
the projects, would drive business 
out of Kansas. 

In addition, the author of the pro- 
posal, Rep. Rex Crowell, R-Longton 
and chairman of the House 
Transportation Committee, repeated 
statements he made Tuesday that 
highway projects may have to be ad- 
ded to sell the proposal to the 

Crowell's committee heard 
testimony on his plan, which would 
authorize construction of $248 million 
worth of modern super-two highways 
across southeast Kansas — nearly all 
of the work recommended in 
January by a Kansas Turnpike 
Authority study of options for 
building new roads. 

His plan also calls for several con- 
struction projects, including im- 
provements along U.S. 54 from 
Wichita and Buck) in and completion 
of a four-lane section of Kansas 96 
from Wichita to Hutchinson. The two 
projects are the only projects west of 
U.S. 81 included in the program. 



Ag Ed Club 

Bluemont 343 

Guest Speaker: 

Kim Williams 

"Coping with Farm Stress" 


The lack of the proposed "nor- 
thwest passage" from Hutchinson to 
Hays via Great Bend angered most 
opponents of the bill. They cited 
recommendations for the proposed 
roadway in one of two feasibility 
studies the Legislature approved last 
year at a combined cost of $800,000 

"There is another Kansas west of 
Hutchinson and Bucklin," said Leroy 
Lyon, director of the Mid-Kansas 
Economic Development Commission 
in Great Bend "I see no provision in 
(the bill) which indicates that those 
persons living west of Hutchinson or 
Bucklin will not be required to pay 
the additional taxes on fuels." 

The western Kansas witnesses said 
they are backing a Senate bill that 
calls for $772 million worth of con- 
struction, or about 740 miles of 
highway improvements, also to be 
paid for by increasing the state's 
gasoline tax from 11 cents to 16 cents 
a gallon The Senate bill includes the 
western Kansas projects. 

Crowell said the Senate bill pro- 
bably has a better chance of passing 
because it includes more projects. 
However, he said he does not intend 
•■'> abandon his plan, despite the op- 

"We intend to work this bill," 
Crowell said. "It's no great amount 
of work to add projects to this bill." 
However, the truck stop owners 
and Dick Brewster, an Amoco lob- 
byist, voiced their opposition to any 
highway plan that would increase the 
gasoline tax 
Brewster said the bill would hit 

hardest in counties that 
Missouri, which has a 7 -cent | 
tax. He said consumers would buy 
gas in Missouri at lower prices, or 
Kansas stations would be forced to 
give up some of their profits. 

"The Kansas dealer will end up 
eating a couple or 3 cents, and you'll 
drive some out of business," 
Brewster said. "Amoco will not build 
any more stations on the Kansas side 
of the line." 

Charles Newell, owner of a Urge 
truck stop in Newton, said increasing 
the gas tax would drive him out of 
business. He noted that Oklahoma's 
gas tax also was lower, at 10 cents a 

"I don't think there's anyway we 
could compete." Newell said. 





1 2th & Laramie 

Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m. -5 p.m. 



'Check ad for info on 

the big party this 


1800 Claflin 539-9619 


Friday, Feb. 27, 
5:30-6:30 p.m. 


Become acquainted with the skills and techniques 
of safe underwater diving. 
Accredited by the National Association of Under- 
water Instructors. 
Preparation for certification. 
Optional 1 hour undergraduate credit. 
Dive manual 

Class Meets— Saturdays, March 29-May 9, 
9 a.m.-1 p.m. 

Oik I I 532-5566 to register 
WM LL 532-5570 for mor« Ir 


Division of Continuing Education | 
Kansas State University 


to the new 

Kappa Delta pledges 

Debbie Dinges 

Angie Martin 

Leslie Ott 

Angela Swanson 

Karen Wilkerson 


Welcome to our Circle of Friendship 



Applications are being accepted for: 


Academic Computing Advisory Committee 

Advisory Committee on Campus Development 

Basketball Ticket Sales Committee 

Campus Environmental Health & Safety Committee 

Commission on the Status ot Women 

Convocation Committee 

Council on Student Affairs 

Council on Traffic. Parking A Police Operations 

Fine Arts Council 

General Scholarship 4 Student Financial Aid Committee 

Intercollegiate Athletic Council 

Out -of -State Fee Appeals Board 

Flee Services Council 

Sports Club Council 

Students Attorney Advisory Board 

Student Discrimination Review Committee 

Student Health Advisory Committee 

Undergraduate Grievance Committee 


Chief of Staff 

Executive Assistant 

College Council Coordinator 

International Affairs Director 

Minority Affairs Director 

Public Relations Director 

Associated Students of Kansas Board Member 

State & Committee Affairs Director 

Special Propects Director 

Executive Advisor 


Attorney General 

Judicial Council 


Student Review Board 

Traffic Appeals Board 

Associated Studenti of Kanm Cmrm Mntttr 

University Activities Board 

Information and applications are available in the SGS office, Union ground floor. 

DEADLINE: Friday, March 6, 5 p.m. 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thurmd»y, F«bfu»ry 26, 1987 

Study links genes to mental disorders 

By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK - A study of manic- 
depressive disease in three genera- 
tions of a family has shown for the 
first time that defective genes can 
cause psychiatric disorders, and 
scientists say the finding could help 
them understand a wide range of 
mental illness. 

"It's an extremely important 
opening into molecular genetics 
and molecular biology for the ma- 
jor mental disorders," said Dr. 
Darrel Regier of the National In- 
stitute of Mental Health. 

The work should spur studies that 
lead to better understanding of 
such illnesses as schizophrenia and 
anxiety disorders, he said. 

Previous studies had suggested 
that genetics could contribute to 
psychiatric disorders. But the new 

finding is the first demonstration of 
a genetic defect in a mental disease 
that shows no anatomical abnor- 
malities in the brain, be said. 

Alzheimer's disease, for which 
genetic links were recently 
reported, does include brain abnor- 

The study traced the defective 
gene through three generations of 
an Old Order Amish family in 
southeastern Pennsylvania and 
determined that it lies within a nar- 
row portion of the chromosome 
scientists have designated No. 11. 

Members of the family who in- 
herited the gene had an 85 percent 
chance of suffering manic- 
depression or related conditions 
during their lifetimes, said study 
co-author David Housman of the 
Massachusetts Institute of 

While the work will not im- 
mediately produce better 
treatments for the disease, it opens 
the door to further research that 
should lead to that goal, Housman 

Manic-depressive illness, also 
called bipolar disorder, is 
estimated to afflict perhaps 2 
million people in the United States 
at some time of their lives 

Generally it involves severe 
depression plus episodes of mania, 
which can include restlessness, 
racing thoughts and delusions of 
grandeur, or of hypomania, which 
is a less intense form of mania 

Nobody knows what fraction of 
victims get the disease from the 
gene identified in the Amish study. 
But even if it is only a tenth of 
United States cases, "you're talk- 
ing about 200,000 to a quarter- 

million people," said Dr. Herbert 
Pardes. director of the New York 
State Psychiatric Institute 

The Amish study is reported in 
Thursday's issue of the British 
journal Nature. 

The same issue contains two 
studies showing that the gene was 
not associated with manic- 
depressive illness in two non- Amish 

But a researcher for one of those 
studies said the Amish study is still 
important. If the Amish gene can 
be isolated and its role in the 
disease clarified, it will "give us a 
very important clue into How 
manic-depressive illness can be in- 
duced," which could apply to other 
mechanisms as well, said Elliot 
Gershon of the national mental 
health institute. 

Budget problems delay 
school attendance bill 


By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA - The sponsor of a bill 
that would require Kansas children 
to attend school until they are 18 ask- 
ed the House Education Committee 
Monday to postpone action on the bill 
until next year. 

Rep. Sandy Duncan, R-Wichita. 
told the committee he had planned to 
submit the bill along with a proposal 
to finance alternative education pro- 
grams statewide but dropped that 
plan because of the state's budget 

"Next year I hope to present you a 
complete plan," he said For now, he 
said, he simply wants to raise the 
compulsory age question for discus- 
sion purposes 

Kansas now requires children to 
attend school between the ages of 
seven and 16. But Duncan said at age 

16 children should not be able to 
decide to drop out of school, which he 
said hurts them the rest of their 

"We allow minors to make a deci- 
sion that profoundly affects the rest 
of their lives, the decision to end 
their high-school educations," Dun- 
can said. 

The dropout problem in Kansas 
and other states may become more 
severe as school districts adopt 
tougher standards and guidelines in 
response to national concern about 
the quality of education, he said. 
About 19 out of 100 Kansas students 
drop out of high school, he said 

Several Kansas educators said 
they support Duncan's proposals for 
alternative education and his con- 
cern with dropouts, but do not sup- 
port requiring children to attend 
school until they are 18. 

Dairy judging team wins first place for third straight year 

Collegian Reporter 

The K-State Dairy Judging Team 
did it again. 

For the third consecutive year the 
judging team won first overall at the 
intercollegiate judging contest in 
Fort Worth, Texas, Feb. 6. 

"I was pleased with their perfor- 
mance; this group is interested in 
winning," said Charles Norton, pro- 
fessor of animal sciences and in- 
dustry and team coach. 

The team placed first overall 
against four other schools. The 
overall score is derived from oral 
reasons and placing scores 



-M.U8 aancaB 

The top winning team member, 
Chris Nikkei, sophomore in 
agricultural economics, was high in- 
dividual overall, high individual in 
oral reasons and high individual in 
judging Holsteins and Brown Swiss 

Other team members and their 
placings are: Jim Smith, junior in 
business management, second 
overall, second in oral reasons, se- 
cond in placing Brown Swiss and 
Jersey and third in placing Hols- 
teins; Todd Williams, sophomore in 
pre-veterinary medicine, high in- 
dividual in placing Guernseys and 
third overall; Scott Shuey, 
sophomore in pre-veterinary 
medicine, fourth overall, third in 

oral reasons and third in placing 
Brown Swiss and fourth in placing 

In regional contests, team 
members look at 10 classes of dairy 
cows and give four sets of oral 

Team members can receive 50 
points in the placing portion of the 
contest. Placing is how well they 
rank a class of four dairy cows com- 
pared with how the official judge 
placed the cattle 

Another possible 50 points can be 
acquired by team members who give 
the best reasons, or defense, for their 

"We were better prepared for the 

competition than other schools," 
Norton said. This was mainly 
because the students compete over a 
two-year period, he said. 

"Junior" members compete in one 

contest, and the next year, as 

"senior" members, they attend two 

competitions and the nationals in 

early October in Madison. Wis. 

"We started the season a little ear- 
ly We've been successful because of 
timing," Norton said 

Before the Fort Worth competi- 
tion, the team members met every 
afternoon at the start of the spring 
semester. The training was intense 
because they did not look at live cat- 
tle, he said. 

They practiced placing of dairy 
cattle and giving oral reasons by 
looking at pictures of various breeds 
of dairy cattle. The team makes use 
of the pictures because they are 
cheaper, and they are readily 

Members of the judging team do 
not have to have a dairy background, 
Norton said. Many of the members 
have shown or judged beef cattle 

before and now want to know more 
about dairy cattle. 

Team members are chosen from 
the dairy judging class taught by 
Norton. Those students who do well 
are asked to participate; others are 
taken on a volunteer basis 

The selected members compete in 
the fall at a contest in Memphis, 
Tenn.. and at the second competition 
in Fort Worth 

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•13 Varieties of Submarine Sandwiches 

•Grilled Philadelphia Steak Sandwiches 

12th & Moro • Aggieville 




panel discussion. Spon- 
sored by Inter Varsity 
Christian Fellowship. 
Friday. Feb. 27. 7 p.m.. 
Union 213 


n & 6 



"W I* 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, February 2ft. 1M7 

Computer systems aid students in designing new fashions 

Collegian Reporter 

Staff/ Brell Marker 

Bernard Rueschhoff, instructor in clothing, textiles and Interior design, uses one of three compiilor design systems in 
the College of Human Ecology which were purchased at the beginning of the 1986 fall semester. 

As computer designing invades the 
fashion industry, students in apparel 
design classes are learning to handle 
this newest asset with ease. 

Students can use the computer 
systems to construct designs on com- 
puter screens, allowing them to see 
the design and make changes if 
necessary, said Bernard Rueschhoff, 
instructor in apparel design. 

If students like the design, it can be 
saved on the computer for later use. 
However, if they do not like their 
work, Rueschhoff said, different 
types of sleeve, collar and pants 
designs can be keyed into the com- 

He said a computer system is 
"much faster than hand 
drawing, (and) more precise. It 
enhances (the students') design 
ability because it allows them to try 
different design components.'' 

The College of Human Ecology 
bought three computer-aided design 
systems at the beginning of the 1986 
fall semester 

In order to implement the systems, 
the college had to buy several pieces 
of equipment, including a hard-disk 
computer for increased information 
storage, an enhanced color monitor 

and a graphics board for clarity, a 
plotter to print out the final presenta- 
tion, a graphics program, and a 
digitizer, or computerized sketch 

To perform these design functions, 
students use a "sketch mode" and a 
digitizer, drawing with a cursor on 
the digitizer. If the student would 
rather draw free hand, he can draw 
on the digitizer with a computer 
sketch pen Using either approach, 
the design is displayed on the com- 
puter screen rather than on the 
digitizer surface 

"Most of the students adpated fair- 
ly easily to the computer," 
Rueschhoff said. 

Britta Stolfus, senior in apparel 
design, said getting used to the 
systems took a little time. 

"(The students and the faculty) 
are pretty much feeling our way 
through it We're trying to build on 
basic knowledge," Stolfus said. 

The principles of the systems were 
taught as a part of the class, 
Rueschhoff said. Students had 
assignments related to the design 
program to help them learn how to 
use it. 

Rueschhoff said he thinks the 
design program will be useful for 
students when putting together a 

Stolfus said students began using 
the systems during last fall to com- 
pile their portfolios She said the use 
of the systems to assemble portfolio 
artwork will demonstrate flexibility 
to future employers. 

The design program will enable 
the students to make better presenta- 
tions, which will boost their chances 
for employment, Rueschhoff said, 
adding that the apparel industry is 
turning toward computerization. 

Many apparel manufacturers are 
using computers to design garments, 
make patterns and cut out garment 
pieces because it is more efficient, he 
said. If the students can claim ex- 
perience with computer-aided 
design, he thinks they will have an 
edge in the job market. 

Rueschhoff said the total cost of 
the design systems was about 
$10,000. He said the computer system 
the department purchased has about 
90 percent of the features of profes- 
sional designing companies' com- 
puter systems. The average cost of a 
professional computer design 
system is $100,000, he said. 

Rueschhoff is currently doing 
research on combining hardware 
and software systems to increase the 
flexibility of the college's computer- 
aided design systems 

Former bank president faces 
federal embezzlement charge 

Collegian Classifieds 

< heap, hulKI'li-i -live 

By The Associated Press 

WICHITA — A former Inman bank 
president has been charged with 
embezzlement and misapplication of 
bank funds. 

Charles S. Shoup, 43, of Eureka, 
the former president and chief ex- 
ecutive officer of the Bank of Inman, 
was arrested Wednesday in Eureka, 
said Max Geiman, FBI spokesman. 

Shoup, who was employed by the 
bank from Jan 1965 to Jan 1986, was 
indicted on five counts Tuesday by a 
Wichita federal grand jury, Geiman 

The indictment alleges Shoup 
authorized the payment of five 
checks totalling $42,578, from his per- 

sonal account at the bank although 
he knew the account lacked suffi- 
cient funds to cover the checks. The 
checks were issued between Dec. 18, 
1985 and Jan., 18, 1986, Geiman said. 

Shoup appeared before U.S. 
Magistrate John B. Wooley and was 
released on a $3,000 personal 
recognizance bond His pretrial 
hearing was scheduled for March 4. 

If he is convicted on all five counts 
he could be sentenced to a maximum 
of 25 years in prison and fined 


Books 8r Copies 

•4C self-service copies 
•Full service copy center 
•Resume service 


M-F B-9 Sal 9-5 Sun I? 9 

FirsiBank Center Demson & Clallm 



Enjoy smooth, creamy 

Frozen Yogurt 

that tastes tike Ice Cream 

but with 80% less fat! 


Believe It's A 


Mjgurt Stores J _ 

OPEN: 11a.m. 11 p.m. Daily 

Noon- 1 1 p.m. Sunday i 

Nautilus Tawtrt-AojM villa 

<l Cant 

Ors. Price, Young, Odle & Horsch, pa 

Alt Types of Contact Ltnsos 












Collegian Classifieds 
Where K-State Shops 



Vote in the Union 
from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

KMAH 1350 


The items listed below will be auctioned to the 
highest bidder this Saturday from 8:05 a.m. to 
noon. Visit the sponsors . . . inspect the 
merchandise . . . determine your bid. Keep your 
radio on KMAN 1350 and your hand near the 
phone. Just cad in and bid on the KMAN auction 
line: 776-1333. 



10 W Yellow Gold Pendant THE JEWELERS BENCH 
American Eagle Com 14 kt gold: THE JEWELERS BENCH 
Set Of Van Running Boards: DARRELLS CUSTOM VAN 
3 Sided Crib Bumper Pad, Baby Kermit: JUDI'S CHILORENS 
S20 Dinner Certificate KENNEDY'S CLAIM 
ISO Plumbing Certificate HENTON'S PLUMBING 
S25 Certificate for Dairy Goods: EASTSIDE & WESTSIDE 

$25 Certificate tor Bedding Plants EASTSIDE & WESTSIDE 

$25 Certificate tor Produce: EASTSIDE & WESTSIDE MARKETS 
$2S Certificate LEE'S WESTERN WEAR 
Ryne New King James Bible: CROSS REFERENCE 
Set of Nail Art: LORDS 'N LADYS 
Set of Sculptured Nails LOADS N LADYS 
European Facial LORDS N LADYS 
Long Sleeved Sweal Shirt, TEEtERS 
KSU Sweat Shin TEE'ZERS 
$20 Bakery Certificate: VERN S D0NUTS & CAKES 
Cushionaire covered Cake Pan KITCHENS PLUS 
Kosco Metal Cart with Wood Top KITCHENS PLUS 
$25 Certificate for Croissant Cafe KITCHENS PLUS 
$30 tor Homemade Cheese Cake KITCHENS PLUS 
$20 Certificate On Movie Rental CAMPUS RENTALS 
Garage Door Opener. Monarch Series GARAGE DOOR PLACE 
2 Mylar Balloons. Stuffed Animal. Pen Arrng TEE'ZERS 
2 VCR 4 Video Movie Rentals Packages HOME CINEMA 
Full Service Check. Oil Change & Lube WAYNE S OUIK LUBE 
2 Owners for 2 MR STEAK 
$20 Bakery Certificate SW ANSON S BAKERY 
$25 worth of Sagged Nuts or Dried Fruit EASTSIDE MARKET 
$25 worth ol House Plants EASTSIDE & WESTSIDE MARKETS 





$1895.00 $950 00 

$125 00 

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95 00 

46 00 

136 00 


64 00 

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23 00 

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25 00 


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13 00 

49 95 

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35 00 




14 00 





10 00 

79 96 

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Values $13-14 


on THE 


by David Benjamin 

Value $20 



99 KNIT 

Value $22 

*gm*9 KNIT 


Values $18 

* ■■oa Long Sleeved 


Values $20-28 

99 l=OI?l:NZA 

Drawstring Waist 


Values $18 | 


OPEN HOURS: town east center 

W«*knlghta ill 8:30 PM 
Saturday ill 6 PM 

Sunday II -5:30 PM 

Designer and Name Brand Fashion* For Last 

1 1 



I «iAhi< ii Ccmpanv 


KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday , February 26, 1987 

Event to showcase 
student programs 

CMIegtan Reporter 

A "Rendezvous with KSU" is 
scheduled for March 28 to promote 
University activities and heighten 
prospective students' interest in 

Otherwise known as All-University 
Open House, the event showcases 
student life and programs at K-State. 
said Pat Bosco, assistant vice presi- 
dent for institutional advancement 
and director of enrollment manage- 
ment and chairman of the All- 
University Open House Coordinating 

Open House is the biggest cam- 
puswide event of the year, involving 
more than 2,500 students and faculty 
members and 20,000 expected 

"It will be an exciting day," said 
Kelly Lam born, senior in journalism 
and mass communications and stu- 
dent chairwoman of Open House. 

The core of Open House is the 
academic displays set up by depart- 
ments, colleges and campus 
organizations. Student life exhibits 
will be located in the Union along 
with admissions information, finan- 
cial assistance and student services 

Each college will sponsor a display 
from 9a.m. to 4 p.m. A list of display 
locations and times will be in a 
University Relations handout 
distributed the day of Open House. 

There will be campus tours and a 
bus running to the Veterinary 
Medicine Center. Fraternity and 
sorority houses will be open and 
other special entertainment and 
musical groups wilt be performing 
throughout the day. 

Other events planned include the 
Little American Royal in Weber 
Arena, an ice sculpture competition 
in Seaton Courtyard, a petting zoo in 
the Veterinary Medicine Center and 
jumps by the parachute club in 
Memorial Stadium and intramural 

"Our Open House is such a big deal 
that other schools look at it and wish 
they had a program like it," said 
Bosco, who has been involved with 
the program since it began nine 
years ago. 

Open House is one of the major 
recruitment tools of the administra- 
tion, Bosco said. 
The goal of Open House is to in- 

form prospective students and their 
parents of the educational oppor- 
tunities available at K-State Other 
goals are to inform the general 
public of the educational philosophy 
and ongoing research at the Univer- 
sity and to facilitate career explora- 
tion for those currently enrolled at 
the University. 

To analyze the effectiveness of 
Open House, a survey evaluation of 
visitor reaction is taken through the 
mail. All K-State students surveyed 
who attended Open House in the last 
two years indicated that it was a wor- 
thwhile experience 

The evaluation also showed that 43 
percent of prospective students in- 
dicated that they were more likely to 
enroll at K-State after attending 
Open House. The results of the 
evaluation, done every year after 
Open House, indicate favorable 
visitor reactions, Bosco said. 

Early guests can also visit the Col- 
lege of Engineering's annual parade 
at noon March 27. Engineering 
displays will also be open 5:30 to 9 
p.m. that day and all day Saturday. 
An all-University dance sponsored 
by the KSU Student Foundation and 
the Union is scheduled for 8 pm 
March 27 in the Union Catskeller. 

Planning for Open House began 
last fall, when initial contacts were 
made. Media planning and designing 
also began at that time. As student 
chairwoman, Lamborn is in charge 
of the Union Courtyard, special 
events, student life exhibitions and 
other committees 

"The week of Open House," Lam- 
born said, "will probably be a full- 
time job tying up loose ends, last- 
minute details and assisting the 
representatives (from colleges and 

As part of the promotion and 
design of Open House, five billboards 
were erected in the Kansas City area 
and 13,000 postcards were delivered 
to prospective students 

Funding for Open House totals 
about $7,000 — the same as last year. 
Money is allocated through in- 
dividual college budgets ($125), 
while substantial support comes 
from the KSU Foundation ($3,500) 
and University Relations ($1,500) 
These funds pay for posters, postage, 
visitor information souvenir pro- 
gram, Open House badges, 
newspaper advertising, graphics and 
other promotional material. 


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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday, February 26, 1987 - 9 

Missouri fails to handle Lady Cats' seniority 

Sports Writer 

KJilat* bead coach Matilda Most man gives guard Susan Green a hug 
following Hie l.;id\ Cat*.' 9W-N1 victory over the University of Missouri 

Staff/ Andy *M*m 

Thursday in Ah**m Field House. Green scored 29 points to help lead 
K -State Into a tie for first place in the conference. 

Before last night's women's basketball 
game in Aheam Field House, the four senior 
Lady Cat players were honored for their par- 
ticipation in K-State athletics. 

After leading the Lady Cats to an im- 
pressive 90-81 victory over Missouri for a 
share of the Big Eight Conference title, those 
seniors could have been honored again 

Susan Green. Sue Leiding, Carlisa Thomas 
and Theza Fitzpatrick led the Lady Cats in 
what Coach Matilda Mossman said was 
K-State's best game of the year. Green, 
Leiding, and Thomas combined for 67 of the 
Lady Cats' points, while Fitzpatrick had four 

"This was the best game from start to 
finish for us all year," Mossman said. "We 
played a complete ball game We also had a 
great shooting night." 

K-Stale, 20-7 overall and 9-5 in the Big 
Eight, seemed to do nothing wrong all night 
as K-State shot 65.4 percent from the f ield , in 
eluding an incredible 77 percent in the second 
half. The Lady Cats also shot 88 percent from 
the free throw line (22 of 25), and had 23 
assists and 10 steals. 

An elated Mossman was glad to see the 
team finally play a complete game, and at 
the right time of the season as the Lady Cats 
head into the Big Eight postseason tourna- 
ment this weekend. 

"We got a lot of things accomplished 
tonight We finally got our 20th win of the 
season, which was one of our team goals this 
year And, most important, we got a piece of 
the Big Eight championship," said 
Mossman, whose team finished the season 
tied with Missouri and KU. 

"It doesn't matter how many teams we 
share it with, we are the Big Eight co- 
champs " 

The game started as if the two teams were 
heavyweight boxers trying to size each other 
up to see who was going to make the first 
move. K-State made the first move, as they 
slowly built a 19-14 lead midway through the 
first half. 

Missouri, 19-8 and 9-5. then gave its best 
punch and fought back to take a 22-21 lead 
The Lady Cats answered right back with six 
straight points and never looked back. 

Green, with 17 first-half points, was the key 
factor in the first half She finished with a 
career -high 29 points in her final game in 
Ahearn Field House. 

"This was definitely the highlight of my 
career," said Green, a 5-foot •« guard from 
Anthony. "It is kind of like a dream come 

K-State stretched its lead to 42-36 at the 
half, and then broke the game wide open with 

a 24-14 run in the first eight minutes of the se- 
cond half 

Missouri tried desperately to fight its way 
back into the contest, but everything they 
tried seemed to do no good. The Lady Cats 
had no trouble with Missouri's full-court 
press as Thomas and Leiding hooked up for 
some easy layups off long passes over the 
Lady Tigers" defense. 

"Missouri is a very good basketball team, 
but 1 don't think there was anything that they 
could do to stop us tonight," Mossman said. 

The Lady Tigers did make one last 
desperate attempt to catch K State late in 
the game. Missouri went on an 8-2 run to cut 
a once 13-point K-State lead to 85-78 with 1 :24 
remaining in the game. The Lady Tigers' 
hopes vanished when Leiding connected on 
both ends of a one-and-one situation 

K-State also held things in check on the 
defensive end of the court in what was one of 
the more fast -paced games of the Lady Cats' 

Missouri's high-scoring center Renee Kel- 
ly, who is the Big Eight's fifth all-time 
leading scorer, was held to 21 points — four 
below her season average 

Besides Green, Leiding added 24 points 
and Thomas came close to recording her 
third triple-double of the season as she 
scored 14 points, pulled down 12 rebounds, 
and handed out nine assists The nine assists 
gave Thomas the single-season assist record 
with 143 for the year She only needs six more 
to break the all-time career assist record 

Sophomore forward Tracey Bleczinski 
chipped in 15 points of her own. 

Missouri was led by Kelly's 21 points Mag- 
gie LeValley followed with 18 and Monique 
Lucas added 12 points. 

K-State has drawn the No 2 seed in the 
postseason tournament and will play 
Oklahoma Saturday in a first-round game 























7 15 














































Tot* It 















5- II 



























































Hatftimr score K State 42. Missouri 36 
Turnovers K-State 22. Missouri 21 
Field fpaj percentage. V-tHat* 65.4. Missouri 46.7 
Altandince 2,110 

Big Eight crown, 20-win campaign 
cap seniors' 'indescribable' careers 


Sports Writer 

Missouri picked the wrong night to 
come into Ahearn Field House and 
play K-State The Lady Cats were hot 
and there was nothing the Lady 
Tigers could do to put out the flame. 

K-State took an early lead and roll- 
ed to a 90-81 stomping of Mizzou. The 
Lady Tigers couldn't keep pace with 
the Lady Cats' deadly accurate 
shooting — 65.4 percent from the 
floor and 88 percent from the charity 

"It's indescribable," said senior 
guard Susan Green, who had a 
career-high 29 points in her final 
home game. 

"It's just been incredible and I 
think tonight was the topper." 

Green wasn't the only one who had 
trouble finding words to describe her 
emotions last night, 

"It feels great," said Theza Fitz- 
patrick, fellow senior starting guard 
"I can't even explain the feeling." 

Bullard paces 
Buffs by KU; 
NU wins by 2 

By The Associated Press 

Matt Bullard scored 23 points to 
lead Colorado to a 66-56 Big Eight 
Conference basketball upset over 
lfith-ranked Kansas Wednesday 
night in Boulder 

And in Stillwater, Brian Carr hit 
two clutch free throws with one se- 
cond remaining to send the game in- 
to overtime, then scored five points 
in the extra session to help Nebraska 
beat Oklahoma State, 79-77. 

Danny Manning led Kansas with 19 
points Kansas fell to 21-8 and 9-4 in 
the conference Missouri leads the 
Big Eight at 10-3. 

Dan Becker added 12 points for 
Colorado and Scott Wilke had 11 as 
the Buffs moved to 8-18 overall, 2-11 
in conference 

With the victory, Nebraska Im- 
proved to 16-10 overall and 6-7 in the 
Big Eight Conference. Oklahoma 
State fell to 8-18 in all games, 4-9 in 
league play. 

Alford led Oklahoma State with 18 
points and Robert Smith had 16. Ber- 
nard Day scored 18 and Buchanan 
had 15 for the Cornhuakers. 

For the senior members of the 
Lady Cats, this is their second Big 
Eight Conference title. K-State won 
the conference tournament during 
the 1983-84 season. 

But the thrill wasn't confined to the 
seniors. It was just as exciting for the 
six freshmen Lady Cats who got to 
experience the thrill of the con- 
ference crown in their first year 

"It feels great," said freshman 
guard Elyse Funk. "I'm just glad for 
the seniors and everything, and that 
we contributed and helped them." 

With the victory, the Lady Cats 
finish with a perfect 13-0 record at 
Ahearn this season and tie for the Big 
Eight title with Missouri and Kansas 

Wildcat fans didn't get to have a 
party for the men's basketball team 
Tuesday night. But the Lady Cats 
made sure K-State has something to 
party about this week, and they did it 
in front of their largest home crowd 
this season — 2, ISO. 

"Our five starters, they've been 
the crunch bunch all year long," 

Coach Matilda Mossman said. "This 
has to be the best game we've played 
from beginning to end all season." 

Senior center Sue Leiding, who has 
experienced winning a Big Eight title 
before, said she got just as thrilled 
the second time around. 

it was at 1:43 (left in the game)," 
Leiding said. "I turned around and 
said 'CT (Carlisa Thomas), I got 
goose bumps. She looked at me like I 
was on drugs." 

Leiding wasn't the only Lady Cat 
who knew what the outcome was go- 
ing to be even before the last seconds 
ticked off the clock. 

"I had complete confidence from 
the word 'go,'" Green said. "I know 
right now our team is ready to go." 

Are the Lady Cats capable of mak- 
ing it to the Final Four in the NCAA 

"I don't know." Green said. "To 
me, I think if we can just pull 
together, we might be the 
Cinderella' team in the NCAA." 

K-State guard Theia Fitzpatrick. right, and forward Tracey Bleczinski scramble for the ball v. 
Missouri players Renee Dozier, left, and Renee Kelly, during the first half of the Lady Cats 90-ftl 

SUfl/Steve FUimussen 
ith University of 
win Tuesday. 

Stereotypes are difficult to break; 
just ask any female sports writer 

I didn't want to do it, but peer 
pressure and lack of anything real- 
ly exciting or controversial to 
write about has put me in this posi- 

The last time I had to write a col- 
umn, my editor and other people 
around the newsroom suggests it 
would be interesting to read about 
how I handled being the only 
female sports writer on the Col- 
legian staff 

I quickly shunned the idea. I 
didn't want to draw attention to my 
status because I thought all sports 
writers should be treated as 
equals I have relented, because I 
have discovered that this isn't the 
way it is In reality 

I should have known something 
was up when I went to cover a 
men's basketball game for the first 
time The Wildcats were playing 
Nebraska in Ahearn Field House — 
the Big Eight Conference season 
opener for both teams. I was ner- 
vous — very nervous — mostly 
because I didn't know what to ex- 



I walked up the stairs to the 
press box and was met with stares 
from about IS pairs of eyes. I was 
the only female in the press box, 
with the exception of members of 
K -State's Sports Information Of- 
fice staff. They sit and work on the 
upper tier of the box. I was station- 
ed on the lower tier with the 
writers and broadcasters, and I 
felt somewhat like I was invading 
someone else's territory 

After the game, the media went 
to the lockerroom area for 
postgame interviews. By this time, 
my hands were actually sweating 
I went into the coaches' lounge to 
wait for interviews to start. Coach 

Lon Kruger finally came in, made 
an opening statement and opened 
the floor for questions 

I sat there, not knowing whether 
to keep my mouth shut or take in- 
itiative and ask something. So, I 
blurted out some question about 
why K-State switched from a man- 
to-man defense to a zone. 

This was met with backward 
glances from more than one 
writer. But strangely enough, I 
was able to ignore them. 

A realization hit me on the way 
to the lockerroom. It dawned on 
me why these men appeared to be 
surprised!?) by my appearance on 
the K-State sports scene. 

First of all, it's been a long time 
since a female has written sports 
exclusively for the Collegian. I 
don't remember reading anything 
by a woman sports writer since my 
freshman year two and a half 
years ago (Then again, who 
remembers much of anything 
about his or her freshman year, let 

See COLUMN, Page 10 

NCAA hands SMU 
first "death penalty' 

By The Associated Press 

DALLAS — Southern Methodist 
became the first school punished 
under the NCAA's "death penalty'' 
when it was banned from playing 
football in 1987 and limited to a 
restricted 1968 schedule, but the 
Mustangs escaped the maximum 
complete two-year shutdown. 

The punishment announced 
Wednesday was the harshest football 
penalty in NCAA history, and SMU 
officials accepted it without rancor 
or plans to appeal. The NCAA may 
have softened the blow because the 
school had cooperated fully to un- 
cover recruiting violations and a 
slush fund for players 

SMU was the first school to face 
the possibility of the "death penalty'' 
— a complete shutdown of football 
for two years — under NCAA legisla- 
tion passed in 1985 for repeat of- 
fenders Only six schools voted 
against the measure, including SMU 

"Not only is Southern Methodist 
University a repeat major violator, 
but its past record of violations is 
nothing short of abysmal," said the 
NCAA report 

The probation, SMU's record-tying 
seventh since 1958 and the third this 
decade, lasts until 1990 The 
Mustangs can play only seven 
Southwest Conference games in 1988 
- none at home — and are barred 
from television or bowl appearances 
"It will have a long-range impact 
on the program," said NCAA en- 
forcement director David Berst, who 
announced the sanctions. 

Arkansas Athletic Director Frank 
Broyles said he plans to ask 
Southwest Conference officials to ap- 
peal to the NCAA to allow SMU to 
play the other eight SWC schools in 
1988 to ensure equity in conference 

SMU loses non-conference games 
against Oklahoma and New Mexico 
this year, and Oklahoma and Notre 
Dame in 1988, at an estimated cost to 
the school of more than $500,000. 

The Mustangs also are limited to a 
head football coach and five full-time 
assistant coaches until August 1989, 
and can award only IS scholarships 
in 1988. SMU had nine assistants and 
25 scholarships Off campus 
recruiting Is prohibited until August 



KANSAS STATt COUJGIAH, Thursday, f •fcrury IS, 1SST 

Supreme Court affirms case for racial quotas ASK 

By T he Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - The Supreme 
Court, in an important victory for af- 
firmative action and a defeat for the 
Reagan administration, on Wednes- 
day upheld racial quotas to hasten 
the promotions of blacks. 

By a 5-4 vote, the justices said a 
court -ordered plan requiring promo- 
tion of equal numbers of black and 
white Alabama state police troopers 
is constitutional. 

The plan does not amount to 
reverse discrimination against 
whites whose promotions may be 
delayed, the court said, because it is 
a "narrowly tailored" device to cor- 
rect proven past discrimination. 

In other decisions, the court : 

—Voted 6-3 to bar state and local 
governments from regulating high- 
stakes bingo games and other gambl- 
ing on Indian reservations until Con- 
gress consents to such regulation. 

—Ruled, by an 8-1 vote in a Florida 
case, that states may not deny 
unemployment benefits to 
employees fired for refusing to work 
on their Sabbath. The court said such 
denials violate freedom of religion. 

—Ruled unanimously that the 
federal government may put limits 
on the rates cable television com- 
panies pay for attaching their wires 
to utility company poles. 

The affirmative action decision 
marks the first time the high court 
directly has upheld racial quotas for 
promotions. The justices previously 
upheld hiring quotas but have struck 
down racial preferences that protect 
from layoffs blacks with less seniori- 
ty than whites. 

Wednesday's ruling was hailed by 
civil rights groups that said it is 
another blow against the administra- 
tion's assault on racial preferences 
in the American workplace. 

"Once again the Supreme Court 


Continued from Page 9 

alone who covered sports for the Col- 

Secondly, not a lot of women cover 
sports, although a column in the Kan- 
sas City Star's Monday edition 
pointed out the number of women 
sports writers is increasing. The sub- 
ject of the column was Karen Kor- 
nacki, a sports reporter and anchor 
at KMBC, Channel 9. 

Kornacki has been covering sports 
since 1979. In those days, life was 
much harder for women trying to 
report sports. Old barriers and 
stereotypes are hard to break. 
Women such as Kornacki have paved 
the way for women like me to 
become accepted in the world of 
sports coverage 

As in anything, however, one still 
has to prove herself capable of handl- 
ing any situation — including locker- 
room confrontations. 

Ves, I've even had one of these. 

Everyone laughed about it for a cou- 
ple days, including me. 

f had to go to the Oklahoma locker- 
room after its game with K State in 
Ahearn Field House to try to get an 
interview with Sooners' star Tim Mc 
Ca lister. 

I tried to casually walk into the 
lockerroom, but was stopped by the 
long arm of the Oklahoma Highway 

"Uh, excuse me ma'am," the 
trooper said, "but I believe the boys 
are still dressing in there." 

I started to back out the door, when 
a bare backside ( 1 don't know who it 
belonged to) walked by me. 

"Hey baby," said the person with a 
towel draped across his front, "come 
on in." 

The door shut at this time, and I 
couldn't help but laugh. I had to wait 
about 30 minutes to get my inter- 
view, but I really didn't mind not be- 
ing able to go into the dressing area. 
I decided I wouldn't like it if some 
guy was trying to interview me when 
I was in the shower 





Dr. Larry M. Caillouet 

Associate Professor of Communication 
Western Kentucky University 

"Quest for Success" 


10 p.m. 

Alpha Chi Omega 

1835 Todd Rd. 
Sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ 

has rejected the Justice 
Department," said Clyde Murphy of 
the NAACP Legal Defense Fund. 
"We hope they (administration of- 
ficials) decide it's appropriate now 
to support the law rather than resist 
what is the clear message of the 
Supreme Court." 

The Rev Jesse Jackson, meeting 
with President Reagan at the White 
House on black education and other 
matters, said, "Now that the court 
has spoken, I hope that the law will 
be enforced vigorously." 

Assistant Attorney General 
William Bradford Reynolds, head of 
the Justice Department's civil rights 
division, minimized the significance 
of the ruling. 

"Our position has been never to 
use racial preferences. The court has 

said hardly ever and has carved out 
narrow exceptions," he said. 

The Alabama plan requires promo- 
tion of one qualified black for each 
qualified white promoted until 
blacks comprise 25 percent of the 
higher rank or until the police 
department adopts an approved 
racially neutral promotion system. 

The only time the plan, ordered by 
U.S. District Judge Myron H. 
Thompson, has been implemented 
was to promote eight black and eight 
white troopers to corporal in 1984 

Justice William J. Brennan, in the 
court's main opinion, rejected the 
administration's argument that a 
50-50 quota is too high when blacks 
comprise only 25 percent of the af- 
fected labor force. 


Continued from Page 

country have signed a pledge that 
they will neither solicit nor accept 
funds that will be connected to 
research on SDI," Rahman said. 
Eighty percent of the faculty in the 
physics department signed the 
pledge, Compaan said, but they "will 
not try to prohibit one of our col- 
leagues from accepting funds." 

The goal of the conference was to 
enable scientists opposing SDI to 
make contact with senators and 
other government representatives, 
Rahman said. She and Compaan 

spoke to Sen. Nancy Kassebaum, 
R-Kan . and her defense aide. 

The conference featured several 
guest speakers, including Sen. J. 
Bennett Johnston, D-La. Johnston is 
the chairman of the Energy and 
Natural Resources Committee and a 
member of the Defense Appropria- 
tions Subcommittee. He led the fight 
in the Senate to limit the funding for 
SDI in 1966. 

Another speaker at the conference 
was Thomas Cochran, a senior scien- 
tist with the Natural Resources 
Defense Council. He has in- 
dependently led an effort to establish 
verification methods for nuclear 
weapons testing by both the Soviet 
Union and the United States. 


being cellulite free within 2-3 weeks? 
No fad diets or tedious exercising. 


Crum's Beauty College/Esthetics Dept. 

776-4794 M-F 8-5 

evening appts. available upon request 



Aggieville's only 
Non-Alcoholic Bar 

Watch the Collegian for more details! 

We're on top of Brother's 

Continued from Page I 

vocate the bill because of the large 
increase in the school's enrollment. 

The bills originated after KU set up 
a task force to study the academic 
level of incoming students and to 
make recommendations to their 

Bruce Lindvall, director of admis- 
sions and member of the task force, 
said their university wanted a study 
done in view of tougher curriculum 
the college's freshmen would face in 
the fall ot 1967 

Freshmen will be required to lake 
thrp e semesters of core classes, such 

as English Composition I and 
Algebra I, before taking other 
courses, Lindvall said. 

"Who should teach a course like 
Advance Algebra? Should the high 
schools or the community colleges, 
or should the universities duplicate 
the class and offer it? 

"I think a student should be well 
enough prepared to come into higher 
education and do reasonably well," 
he said. 

Blackburn agreed 

"Open enrollment is a noble and 
just notion," he said. "But colleges 
and universities should be as tough 
as they can be, and you have to ex- 
pect a lot from both the faculty and 


Continued from Page I 

arms-Conira funds affair. 

One month after Casey's reported 
visit to South Africa, retired Air 
Force Gen Richard Secord, his 
deputy Richard Gadd and a man 

described by others present as Lt 
Col. Oliver North met with Southern 
Air transport pilots in a safe house in 
San Salvador. ABC reported. 

There they were told that third 
country nationalists would fly 
weapons into Nicaragua. American 
officials told the network that some 
of those nationals were South 

Looking for an apartment? 
Check Collegian Classifieds 


> 9 

"Rethinking Rape 

Film shown all week at 3:30 p.m. 
in Union 207 

Discussion following, led by a counselor 

Women's Resource Center 


Planning a Trip For Spring Break? 

Beat the Rush and Have Your Car 

Serviced NOW at 

Waynt'i Qiik Ube 



12 Point Special For Only $19 95 

Change (he oil with up to 6 
5 qls of a leading quality 

motor oil 7 

Replace the oil filter with a 8 

top quality, filter 9 

Lubricate the chassis 10 
Check the air filter 
Fill brake fluid reservoir 


Fill power steering reser- 

Fill battery 
Fill differential. 
Fill transmission 
Fill windshield washer 

Check wiper btades. 
Vacuum interior 

No Appointment Necessary 

We Service Your Car in 10 Minutes! 


2304 Sky-Vue Lane 

iry 26 f 191 


77j7| k-state union 

^iJspecial events 

1 1:50 am 
2-5 p.m. 
5 p.m. -Midnight 
5 p.m.- 1 a.m. 

5:307 p.m 
7* 9:30 p.m 
7;30 p.m. 

B (i. in Mldlllqlll 

9 p.m. -Midnight 

9-1 1 p.m. 

9 p.m.-Mfdnlght 


Also Watch for; 

MARDI OKAS PARADE- Watch for us! 

run er oamks tor ALU 

20e POPCORN at the Information Desk 


and $1 an hour Billiards 

CAJUN DIMMER in the Stateroom 

ALIENS- movie In forum Mall I Rated R» 

EDDY STRAMQE- Comedy at Its best! Union Ballroom 

CARICATURES— Oct your own drawnt Courtyard 


linn! in the courtyard 

KSU JAZZ COM BO- Courtyard 

Q -104 ROADSHOW with Karle Woodward 

DJ Dance in the Union Ballroom 

CiODS MUST BE CRAZV- movie In Torum Mall (Rated 


EXPRESS YOURSELT (on our Graffiti Board!) 

MASK MAKIMQ (Create your ownll 








f CIDAT, TEC. 11, 1987 




Who is EDDY STRANGE? More 
importantly, what is EDDY 
STRANGE?' Oh he's different, but 
it's a difference that makes him one 
of the most unique and funniest 
comedic personalities entertaining 
today EDDY'S characters include 
football players, ski instructors, hun- 
ters, colonels, preachers, wrestlers 
and more . EDDY'S national TV 
credits include Live From the Com- 
edy Store'. Entertainment Tonight', 
'Showtime's Laff-Off' EDDY 
STRANGE is one of a kind, sooo, 
Friday, February 27, 1987 

7 30 p m . $2 at tt>e door 

KState Union Ballroom 

Doors open at 7 p 

ItTJTlk-state union 





PmuVPMvl IK 

Thru Art Sodi Rrtttt I" ftv llntvtni 
Tew Oonl Go Mont 


The Mm opens as a documentary about a tube of peace' ji Bjs't'tioii luirig m the Kalahari Desert When a pilot 
drops a Coke bottle mto their midst, the Bushmen assume il is a gilt Irom the gods and this is where all the 
trouble begins Rated PG 

Friday Midnight forum Hall, Saturday 2 p m & 7 pm . Forum Hall. Sunday 2 4 7pm, Forum Han 
$1 75 @ Midnight, ail othe< shows. $1 50. KSU ID Required 

}jf7?71 k-»tate union " 
k-Stato u nion b^upc f«atur« filr 

upckalcTdoscopal ■■■■■■■■■ ^ ^ 


The story of a young man who is hounded by a faceless state for an unspecified 
crime. Directed, narrated by, and starring Orson Welles Also starring Anthony 
Perkins. (No rating available) 

Today: 3:30 p.m. Little Theatre 
7:30 p.m. Forum Half 
$1.75. KSU ID required 







This terrifying sequel to the hit ■Alien" 
has Ripley (Sigourney Weaver) battling 
an entire horde of acid-bleeding, metal- 
jawed monsters. Rated R 

Friday & Saturday: 7 4 9:30 p.m. 

Forum Hall $1.75, KSU ID required 

Union Program Council is a 
student volunteer organization 
consisting of approximately 
100 students who select, plan 
and promote 500 programs 
(films, trips, entertainers and 
more) each academic year. 
UPC is broken up into nine 
committees: Promotions, 
Travel. Special Events, Out- 
door Recreation. Kaleidoscope 
Films. Issues and Ideas, Fea- 
ture Films, Eclectic Enter- 
tainment, Arts 
Applications for "87-88 
membership are available 
through March 13. 
Pick up and submit applica- 
tions in the Activities Center, 
3rd floor of me KState 
Union Interviews will be he'd 
after Spring Break 
For more information visit the 
Union Activities Center, 
weekdays 8 a.m. -5 p.m or 
call 532-6571 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Thursday. February 26, 1987 


Independents may split ClaSSlf lcds 

*-nicago mayoral vote 

By The Associated Press 

CHICAGO - Mayor Harold 
Washington, fresh from his primary 
victory over Jane Byrne, criticized 
two Democrats for running as in- 
dependents Wednesday, while an 
analyst predicted they might ensure 
his re-election by splitting the white 
ethnic vote. 

"Integrity is synonymous with con- 
sistency, .One shoudn't make such 
decisions lightly." the city's first 
black mayor said of the way Edward 
Vrdolyak and Thomas Hynes 
sidestepped Tuesday's Democratic 
primary by running on third-party 

"Their main vulnerability is that 
they're open to the charge of being 
opportunistic," Washington said of 
his chances in the April 7 general 

Washington scored his primary 
victory by melding liberal white and 
Hispanic support with overwhelming 
support from blacks — producing a 
margin of better than 100-to-l in one 
mainly black ward. Blacks account 
for an estimated 42 percent to 44 per- 
cent of the city's 1.55 million voters. 

With 2,804 of the 2,900 precincts 
reporting, or 97 percent, Washington 
had 558,168 votes, or 53 percent, to 
499,579, or 47 percent, for Byrne, 
Sheila Jones, a follower of extremist 

LIFE and Eimra 

Lyndon LaRouche, had 2,493 votes, 
according to unofficial returns. 

The winner of the Republican 
primary was Donald Haider, a Nor- 
thwestern University professor and 
long-time Democrat who once served 
as budget director for Byrne and ad- 
viser to Hynes 

Don Rose, a veteran political 
analyst, said Vrdolyak and Hynes 
risk splitting the white ethnic vote 
that allowed Byrne, a former mayor, 
to mount a serious challenge 

Speculation that either Vrdolyak 
or Hynes may abandon the race to 
leave the survivor a cleaner shot at 
Washington has hounded both men 
since they announced their can- 

Asked which he expected to drop 
out, Rose, who has managed cam- 
paigns for both Washington and 
Byrne, said, "I'm not sure either 

Vrdolyak, Washington's City Coun- 
cil arch-foe and the county 
Democratic Party chairman, is stag- 
ing his mayoral campaign as the 
nominee of the Illinois Solidarity 

Hynes, Cook County assessor and 
heir to the Daley wing of the 
Demoratic Party, advanced directly 
into the general election on the newly 
created Chicago First Party ticket. 

One day. 15 words or fewer, $2 25, 15 
cents per word over 15: Two consecu 
live days: 15 words or fewer, $3 25, 20 
cents per word over 1 5; Three consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or fewer, S4.00, 25 
cents per word over 15; Four consecu- 
tive days: IS words or fewer, $4.50, 30 
cents per word over 15: Five consecu 
tive days; 15 words or fewer, $4.75, 35 
cents per word over 15. 

Class. Iieds are payalilc n i.">s • li 

ent has an established account wilh Student Publi 


Deadline is noon the day belote publication 
norm FRIDAY FOR Monday 5 paper 

Student Publications Mil "ul be responsible 
(■j' n -ire than one wrung classified inserln jr. II lalfta 
.nivi'ilne's responsibility lo comae I ttie paper it an 
." ' ".>sts No ddjuSUMnl will lie m.*].- J ihe error 
doe* not aller the value or Ihe ad 

Itijins found ON CAMPUS can be advertised 
FRFF lor a period not em. ceding three days They 

■ [ilaced „ KeiLne 103 m f. t railing 532 6555 
Display Clam lied Rum 

One day 44 95 per men Three consecutive 
days $4 75 per inch. Five conseculivrr days $4 Viper 
inch Ten consecutive days $4 25 per inch iDeadimo 
r .i 1 1 r |i tn 1*0 da ubll -ii ion i 



Mary KAY Cosmeltcs-Skin care -glamour prod 
• Freelaoal' t I •' 5392070 Hanfli 

( wiped accessible 1 76 ■l!8i 

S K 1 5PRI NO bre ak T hree greal d ay s of sk 1 1 n g BrecK 
iqe Keystone and Copper March 15 16 and 
17 Designed lo be an enjoyable (rouble I ree ski 
trip tor the over worded student We lake 1 
everything. F01 information call 537 2995 Don I 
miss this opportunity 1981121 

PRAY MEETING tor m Manhattan M. 

Friday. 5 30 am Manhattan Christian '.. •;>■ 

I >,ipfll. 14lh anil Andei ,nn (98 - ir»7| 

GAY AND Lesbian Services or Kansas win I 
damn Fnday February 27 from 9pm to 1 I 
ui" Kansas Union 'in me University ot Kansas 

cimrilic, in I (■/,"' ■'■ "• I' V) 'tt)7 IflHI 

GREEK FOLLIES Iryoulr, tot ami H i'"i stvaai* 

<icls Tuesday March t McCain 204 7 10 pm 
Contact MaiyVi ,itt>7 1081 

by Doug & Dick 

THAT i«jm ft close 
OUC, D£*Rit*. Fort A 
flPIERitA RWllV HUB btlK 

taken ovite fw -rue 



nUVi>\cn,t"IT wAS ^uiT 
A McWiE* THE Cor*»\iEi 


r*ooies («£m't ken..' 

. ■■, 

^YDU <U0»»J • 

&A6flto W*<- A 

|A00lE iTftR 


Bloom County 

Bv Bcrkc Breathed 

Wf' muey r. 

W' mitt mi nmr 


Mx»e *v m& ^ 

,-s ■# 


{-*mt J <-' 

Ji *i i"~^ ^ 

/T 'KV* 



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aoxr, pm.. 



fie Tk€f/rY 

YEAK» Fim 




m tEftmfiw wmmiNb, 
mtiovs. I P0N7 SON 
/c/wwtmr y>'"v / 

lUfiSKHIM. , "- \ 




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Bv Iim Djvis 





° GoOhP* 1 


By L.h.irli's Sthul/ 



A C0PLIN6... 





"Quest for Success" 

Tonight 10 p.m. 

Alpha Chi Omega 

1835 Todd Rd. 

Spun sural h) C jiii|iun Crusade Inr C'hflsl 

ASK ME about Mary Kay 1 Jane I Million 539-94S9 



WAN TED- 79 overweight people to try new choco 
late vanilla and strawberry herbal weight control 
program No drugs no evenose Dotlor approved 
100' • guaranteed Call 7765114 or 77SH65 I99- 

HORSE DRAWN hayracli rides anytime anywhere 
For reserval ions and tees call 519-5778. r 104 108) 

BARN PARTIES Call Fields ol Fair tor information 
and reservations Wilt start taking parly reserva 
lions March 1 3 539 5328 1 104 1 1 3> 

SCUBA MEET the colorlui eiotic and rare inhabit- 
ants of our unique underwater world Receive one 
credit hour and preparation lor certilication by 
N alii Join our scuba diving class today Class 
siarrs March 28 only $160 Call 532 5566 or come 
lo Umberger room 31 7 lo register For more lot or 
matinn call M2 5570 A. I Now 1 It05 1081 

Hvstaurant and f-undrittkrry 


C'jiiillcwimil Shiiprtin|! Center 

MAKECENTS-i need 100 women to wear and show 
100' guaranteed no run pantyhose Call Bill 539 
5147 1105 IOTi 

CANOEING IN Aransas' tor a brochure on Ihe But 
rata River in Arkansas call 501 881 5514 or write 

hoc po Bo> t Amca ar ut, m itor usi 

42? Poyntf Downtown Manhattan Tuiesloo'Eve 
ntng hours til 8 i)07 1M1 



RENTAL TyPEWRITEPS-Correcting and noi- 
correcting Typewriter ribbons tor sale service 
available Hull Business Macnmes 715 North 

12th Aggieviite 539 1413 i27lti 



TWO BEDROOM aparlmenls lurnishad or unlur 
msbed i new turniturei Weslloop area Call 776 
91 2n rSOt'i 

FALL lEASE ■' Nearly new wen designed and buiil 
one. two three and lour bedroom apartment com 
pieies or leguiar ti&uses Most close to campus 
Reasonably priced Available now summer and 
tan Please call 537 29t9or 517 1066 (92 tOSi 

FOR AUGUST deiuie lurmsned two bedroom apan 
meni across street trom Ford Hall For three stu- 
dents Also one bedroom apan mem (539 2482 at 
ler 4pm j I97K| 

NOW ''HE uti,iu|a|gj|«iiO i«o badjaom tur 

Wesm | i'"i Please can 776 9124 i99tti 

NOW PRE LEASING large cne and two bedroom 
fully lurmshed apartments Available in June and 
Ai.'ii.ii v«"v • ir,s» to <amr„is Please can 776 
I ^9lfl 

AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELy -Nicely lurnisned one 
ljr*dri>rim apartment across trom campus 776- 
6695 |104 108) 

is SLI CLOSE in lour plea spacious clean comfort 
' ed one bedroom Laundry parking 
Available June I 1275 Call 776 7814 or 539 3603 
I i?ti 

Early Bird Special 

Leasing for June 

$50 OFF 1st month's rent 
Expires 3-13-17 

• Studios & 2 Bedrooms 
A purl merits 

and Townhouse* 

• Close to Campus 


THRFF LARGE bedrooms one and one ball Lisln ma 

i,. ,r nenj* mnfl'pitk Available June 1 Livmqroom 

■1 arnt lully eguipped ulchen 1125 each tor 

lour ItSft each ror three 922 Fremont Phone 53 7 

7087 il02 i i ii 

TWO BEDROOM Igrmshed available now Short 
term lease uk Two Wucksticm campus 1210 Call 
519 1J4U i IU3 10 7i 

NEXT TO campus- Fall leasing across Good now 
Mariatl dormitories Two one bedroom aparlmeni 
Central air complete kitchen carpel 5 19 2702 
evenmos 1104 H8l 

NEXT TO campus -Fall leaning near Haymake' 
overlook campus Lu»ury l*ii bedroom apart 
ments hreptace laundry complete kitchen 539 
2702 evenings 1104 11 fll 


By Eugene Sheffer 

I Sheriff* 

sy I nl ml 
5 lijsi'n 

t Hinder 
8 Hair 



13 — lie vii- 
i liianih i 

14 Itlm- 

15 < >n 

16 "My - 

i inly" 

17 l>'iif suit' 

18 Ai-tn-ss 

20 Hi .Ik 

22 \iriiKiit in 

23 Emilng 
for i'fU, 

24 Split 
27 Uiiir 


.12 Every 


33 lliiwiiihtn 

34 Mirili 

56 tiivi^itrali" 

Willi "ll|»'' 

57 ("hair pan 


1 Bridjte 

■ <iii|i 

2 ViiiJ" 

U (lipid 

4 Shorn 


5 (ii't new 

6 Author 

7 Member 

ship ctist 

8 Sfi-ni 

9 i Htviuu* 
10 Kurv 

!I5 Smaller 


38 Hemaii) 
3S Inter 

40 At tress 


42 Noritlle 

45 Hnrnli'il 
10 Alpine 

50 Valie 
52 I'an s 

5.1 Kitstern 

!14 At tm 

l arit >i t 
55 Hlisslul 


Solution time: 23 mi nit. 

AMD m| i ' [ /J 

■O'M A R 

In a ml 



S.h.i Nrppfst 

T ■ 

rHv a 




■er i Man gai 



yS.O.U I 




Vesterday's answer 

2 2fi 

1 1 t nii|ite 

t lieinii ally 

21 Hip in 

24 Hr.i 


25' Take 


20 ('tun 

ma rid ers 


28 Card game 

29 llnpi'ful 

30 Teat hi n« 

31 One Of 
the HH 

30 t. hides 

.17 Health 
re sort 

38 MIL I earn 

41 Parly 

( ol|lK|. 

42 Tiny 

43 Pinnai le 

44 Broker's 

46 * in lii ii l 

47 Uewl 

48 Imp res 

5 1 ISA 


1 Jti 

Fti It A M H X V V W A li I X K A (t Y 

V W .1 .1 X K II W S I V N '/• M I' K X K 

I I. it K Z XI P <. » H X I I' H <») 1 

Yesterday "«t C'ryptoquip; I'AMKh ("MKK. STIN(i> 


| ,,tl, iv s i rypiiH|iup i hie V equals P 

TWOBEDfOOM lumry luplei liroptaco garaije 

west ot HSU Available now f 425 Call 539 4294 Of 

7762674 itOltli 
CLOSE TQ campus nice comfortable two tied room 

in apartment complev Fall leas mo. reasonable 

price 537 0152 t105 1251 

FOR SUMMER Two bedroom apartmeot reason 
aole very nice Call 776 4965 Diane or Lirura 1 106 


VERY COMFORTABLE I wo and Irjur bedroom du 
plea Air gas and carpet Available in June 537 
7334 (107 1131 

AVAILABLE JUNE or August two and three bedroom 
apartments sume with laundry Easi of Aggieviite 
not mcomplei Call 519 7277 atler 5pm (107Hi 



TWO BEDROOM tuiury duplet hreptace garage 
wesl ot KSU Availaute no* 1425 Can 539 4294 or 
7762674 noitlt 

THREE — FOUR — live oedroom nouses slarlmg 
June occupancy Unfurnished good condition 
clean appliances 537 1269 it07tt| 

LOCAl STUDENT to work 10- 14 hours per week 
Mini uuaiify for worksludy program know sales 
and he available summer and holidays Send tt- 
sumn to 1123 Morn Manhattan |106 tfth 

COULD you be a Boston Nanny' Are you a loving 
nurturing person who erijoys spending time with 
children 1 1 ivem lovely suburban neighborhoods 
enjoy encellcnt salaries Benelits your own living 
quarters anil limited working hours your round 
trip transportation is provided One year commit 
ment necessary Call or write Mrs Fisch Chtld 
care Placement Service tnc iCCPSl 149 
BuckmmsterBd BrooHme MA 02146 |BI7|586 
6294 H07i 

HARDEE r . IN Aqqieviile is taking applicalions lor 
delivery drivers Must be 1 a years old with insured 
reliable car Must know University and surround- 
ing area Nighttime hours including weekends 
Starling pay S3 35 per hour plus delivery lee Apply 
m person 1 • 5 p m Monday - F "day 1 107 ■ 1 1 31 



MY 1972 Bug is dead If yours needs a transplant call 
537 4 199 ask for Davin ( 103 1071 

DEPENDABLE 1975 Olds »4S0 Call 776 7599 1109 

IF yOU need a good used car come talk lo Troy or 
Mark aller 6 p m at Auto West one fourth mile 
east ol Ihe Manhattan Airporr Tnnpf^s leaves at 6 
p m so we will take otters on anyrhmn, and we 
mean anything 539*684 HOR.iiOi 



APPLE MACINTOSH 5I2E Computer Imagevvnter II 
printer, enlemal drive Three months old perfect 
condition Must sell by FeOruary 2B Price *t 900 
Call 539 1349 1 103 107 1 

AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERD puppies Ready March i 
175 Can 537 7576 or 1 7942464 O05 108l 

KING H^O bed remote TV swivel rocker, sectional 
divan 519B490 .106 lift 

COMMODOftE 64 1541 disk ilr.*e BWlMhl near 
Isl tt'-qu at ity printer Cheao 776 3844 |1 07 till 

Tired of sweating ana 

Beat the heat and 
scheduling hassle by 
making an appointment 
with us. We are 

Sun Connection 

Manhattan's largest 
10-bed tanning salon 

• using wolfe bulbs 

• 5 sessions for $15 

• 10 sessions for $25 


1126 Laramie 776-2426 

TWO IvVA 75 discount certificates on full fare 
Roundlrips within the US or Caribbean to 64 
before Match 31 1987 Call 537 9345 i107i 

Plane ticket wterttt* ■• lA mm n 

, fiieat -J350 Wni ni-goliat' 
2376 1107 lilt 

NEW IBM cijmpaiihie COntpulay to • 
$100 c-Mri|eri?50 ortrhoie lytMn li ffl OW Call 

776 6*i."'n I "■ ■ m m It 7 1 Mi 


FOR SALE Renun ,iwn youi uwn I* j r ■ 
bile home and sen •! aller graduation 1 1 50 month 
5 17 7102 1101 107i 


MONOA CBI75 good rrmdilion New lire tjathrry 
Cham control cables 1300 Call afternoons 519 
6761 1106 lOfti 



AIRLINES CRLHSELINES hn,ng' Summer Careen 
Good pay Travel Can tor ouifle BMHIM nawtMt 

vice' 1916) 944 4444 Elt «5H I 76 135t 

OVERSEAS JOBS Summer year round Europe 
South America. Australia Asia All lieuls 
$900-2000 month Sightseeing Free inlorma 
tton WnletJC POBi" ^2 KS3 Corona Del Mar CA 
92625 '94 1231 

DO yOU like kids 1 Would you like to be paid lo live 
with California family and help with eni 
Help 4 Parents 770 Memo Avenue i219 Mama 
Park CA 94025 Call (415) 322 3816 <94 12lt 

GREAT PART TIME opportunity- Gam eipimpiice 
and earn money while working rjii Fniluni- 500 
Companies Marketing programs on ca/npu*' 
Fletible hours each week' imOOb^i 1440 
1102 n 3i 

MOM CAN I cook 11 Can you help us' Cookmjj antt 
cleaning 3 30-6 31'iim MMMMfy* Own I'.mspur 
lahon can 537 143«jdlter(,pm itoaiOBi 

HELP WANTFD- Live m couple or couple wthchil 
dren to care tar pleasant older gentleman with Al 
/heimer s Disease Salary housing board and use 
ol vehicle Applications and inquiries to PO Bo> 
118 Wamego Kansas 66547 1 105 1 13) 

STUDENT PROGRAMMER to work 20 .30 hou'S per 
week as an IBM mamlrame applications program 
mer using COBOL IBM mamtrame COBOL pro 
gramming knowledge and e»o*'ience grade pomt 
average, and other relevant data peso* 
nence will be used as selection criteria Students 
who are able to work this summer as wen as neat 
year will be given preference Contact dose Kone 
Anderson 2t by Friday February 27 5 00 p m 
EOEH06 107) 

SUMMER STAFF Counselors Cooks Nurses Bid 
ing Stall Anderson Camps near Vail Colorado, 
will interview sludents with two years ot college 
and a strong commitment to working with children 
on February 27 Sign up and pick up application at 
Career Planning and Placement Center t!05 I07i 

RESORI EMPLOTMENT Crowley s Hign Country 
Restaurant and Lounge m beautiful Estes Pai> 
Cdiorado gateway to Rocky Mountain National 
Park and 65 miles H W ol Denver will be interview 
ing m Ihe Manhattan area tor the following posi 
linns wait persons hosl persons cashiers 
cooks dishwashers and bartenders Sataiies 
based on eiperience Bonus programs employee 
housing available vVe are Inol* ing r ur i)uai it, MI4> 
victuals who are responsible ambilious honest 
and interested t> earning money me old fashioned 
way - by working No parsers please Phone 303 
586 3t98 February 22 through February 26 9 a m 
III S p m or phone Besl Western Continental inn 
Manhattan Kansas 9i3 776 4771 ONLyonMarcn 
2- 3 p m lo 10 p m March 3—8 am lo H a m 
Ask for Milch Brown |105 1091 

WANTED EVENING help loading liuiks m 
penence necessary Can rTMSM Mt to Erie 


SUMMER WORK Foily nour week 14 75'hour Own 

transport limn valid drive' s license requneil Mi.1 

May mmugh August Ham lo 1 30 p m Tu 

Ttiti'sddy ami I a in lo 5 30 pm on Friday and 

Baluirtiy QiJaapliaclioii imen vai uus mspeci-cin 

dctiviiies in juhosuii Counly Kansas Send re 

sump .ji lettei Ol intern to f*^qg> Sanche." RJN E' 1 

■ irunmenl •>■ Ine 6700 Squibb Ooad 

Mission Hansas 66202 l913i 432 1477 

M>f 10*11* 

RESiOENCE MALI i ajunMl ■• '*• 'i.m.uhi e hail 

. u.nsi-i.:'- naM 0*Si li-inale W fta j O a Tll f i'' 

Summi-i High S. '■ ' iU MuSI live 

1 Km vtMlinfl to .v.. i* I'yimings and weev 

ends MuM I"" r'nnilied m spring semester and'c 

Mini'- ii ifi Haaponflibi filial in 

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1986 Informant will ternain anonymous i!06 t08i 



HOT REDHEAD tired ol being aggressive seeks bold 
man lor romantic birthday Call Krislen 1136-107) 

PIN ATA LISA - Enioyed my dinner Sunday, bul would 
have been hetter A-tn Merman and you Lets go lo 
dinni'i latJVIflSt '.' ftaotgt 1 106 108] 

MARLATT $ -Wg qol |f>gelher Saturday night wilh 
three lo one odds wn ajjll lost me iighi A case ot 
L'ew was our gill to you Football Softball there s 
nothing we can I do We II slick together through 
i hie* and thm whatevet the challenge we H always 
lose 1 ? Love always The Boston 51 1 1071 

MYRTLE R -Thann tor having — we sincerely miss 
il tii, — " • j'-Miest" Gucci ano Giorgio i107i 

TWO WOMEN 8"J s looking for two men I0» Iwill 
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il tp Hoadirips parties or iusi «i» and candle- 
light Reply in Personals 1 107 1081 

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calling KRISTEN Not hold but ilyOu wilimaei me 
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CAN T FIND a plane and the Goodyear Bhmp is 
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SHERRY iSPARKYi-Happy 21 si today I hope you 
ti-.i u good (onwRMi Love Tood H07t 

TO the van 1,1 Tne K stale Greek- Yes its thai 
time of week ihert* s a meelmy today, dont be tale, 
it 5 in me Union Room 208 1 PS Ed dnln I write 

TO Tut women nt Alpha Xi Prepare loget hashed in 

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TKE SCOTT Mel you in Broihe' !i last Thursday. 

would inve 10 meet auam" U imajwlad contact 

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$140 mWi piusone third utilities Very nice 776 
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KANSAS STATE COLLI QIAN. Thursday. February St. 1SS7 

Soviet leader accuses West of fueling international tension 

By The Associated Press 

MOSCOW - Kremlin leader 
Mikhail S Gorbachev Wednesday 
accused the West of fueling interna- 
tional tension to divert the Soviet 
Union's resources from domestic 

Gorbachev told the Congress of 
Soviet Trade Unions that US-Soviet 
arms negotiations are making no 
progress because of American in- 
transigence, but that the Soviet 
Union was keeping the door open for 

any "honest steps" to reduce 

Gorbachev also told the delegates 
the most difficult stage in the 
Kremlin's drive for economic and 
social reforms lies ahead. 

"A year on the whole is a very brief 
period but the past year saw very 
much from the viewpoint of social 
meaningfulness." the Soviet leader 
said. "And at the same time we now 
realize: Only the very first steps 
have been taken. 

"The main thing, and hence the 

most difficult, still lies ahead," Gor- 
bachev declared. "Up to now we 
have been mostly preparing for 
reorganization: We were working 
out its strategy, mapping oui the 
main ways, identifying everything 
that was a hindrance and called for 
adjustment, and determining posi- 
tions of departure.'' 

"It is now time to get the 
reorganization actually moving." he 
said "The year 1987 will be determi- 
nant in many respects, for the fate of 
the reorganization is effectually be- 

ing decided now and the foundation 
for (economic) acceleration Is being 


He said the United States and its 
allies began an economic and 
political offensive against the Soviet 
Union in the late 1970s, a time when 
many internal problems began to 

crop up. 

"Today... imperialism is shifting 
the emphasis to prevent us from 
enacting the plans for reform, to 
hamper, slow down and frustrate 
them through the arms race," Gor- 

bachev said 

"To this end they exert every ef- 
fort to keep up international tension 
and preserve conditions in the world 
in which to continue to describe the 
USSR, as a source of all evils and 
misfortunes," he said. 

Since becoming Communist Party 
genera) secretary in March 1985, 
Gorbachev has tried to streamline 
the Soviet economy. He told party of- 
ficials late last month that the Soviet 
Union needs stability in international 
relations to concentrate on domestic 


Gorbachev promised to do 
everything necessary to guarantee 
Soviet security, but said he would not 
spend any more than he must. 

"We shall not make a single step in 
excess of the demands and re- 
quirements of sensible, sufficient 
defense," he said "We are keeping 
and will continue to keep all doors 
open for any honest steps to limit and 
reduce arms, to secure dependable 
verification over this process and to 
strengthen international security" 


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We called around to all the video stores in Manhattan, and none could 
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Open Daily 11 a.m. -9 p.m. 

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Expires March 4, 1987 



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Apple Pectin $30 

Feels So Lively $25 

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. »**#»**« 

• 4- 

'64 5/1/87 * b 

Minor Dilemma 

Current liquor laws con- 
tinue to frustrate underage 
K-Staters. See Entertain- 
ment Plus. 



Mostly Sunny 

Mostly sunny and 
warm today, high in 
low to mid-70s. Wind 
south 10 to 20 mph. 
Mostly clear tonight, 
low around 40. 


• iGpr^at 


First Round 

The Wildcats shake up 
their starting lineup for the 
first round of the Big Eight 
postseason tournament 
against Nebraska. See 
Page 7. 


Kansas Statf University 




March 6. 1987 

Manhattan, Kansas 66506 

Volume 93, Number It 2 

Testing of area wells continues; officials anticipate cleanup 

Staff Writer 

Water contamination in wells adja- 
cent to the Riley County Landfill is 
becoming a question of who should 
take responsibility for cleanup or 
alternative water sources 

Installation of a public water supp- 
ly may take care of the immediate 
concerns, but cleanup of the landfill 
area could take a long time, said 
Charles H. Linn, chief of the solid 
waste center at the KDHE bureau of 
waste management. 

"This problem has been a long 

time in the making, and it's going to 
be a long time in the cleaning up," 
Linn said. 

"We aren't even sure where we're 
going to go from here." 

Though disagreement exists bet- 
ween Riley County and the Kansas 
Department of Health and Environ- 
ment as to who should be in charge of 
the water testing at Moehlman Bot- 
toms, the contamination could be the 
responsibility of the City of Manhat- 

Records in the County Clerk's of- 
fice indicate the city began the land- 
fill in 1961, owning and operating it 

until July 1976. 

Riley County owns a 5.7 -acre lot us- 
ed as a levee on the east side of the 
landfill and a 2,5-acre area contain- 
ing a dike north of the landfill. 

Because of legislation passed in 
1976, the City of Manhattan gave up 
operation of the landfill to Riley 

In 1970, the Kansas Legislature ap- 
proved the Solid Waste Management 
Act requiring every landfill in the 
state to be approved by KDHE, said 
County Engineer Dan Harden The 
act also mandated that some public 
body be licensed to operate each 


The City of Manhattan chose not to 
continue doing so. Harden said, and 
turned operation of the service over 
to Riley County. 

"They wanted to get rid of it," 
Harden said, "We were then man- 
dated by law to take over that opera- 
tion ." 

The county took over the landfill 
July 1, 1976, Harden said For two 
years, the county had a written lease 
with the city for the area, but after 
that the lease was abandoned. 

Most landfills in Kansas are 
operated by the counties, he said 

Two exceptions are Johnson and 
Shawnee counties, which have land- 
fills run by private operators. 

Because the city holds the deed to 
the landfill area, it could be held par- 
tially responsible for the water con- 
tamination in nearby wells, Harden 

As of yet, no lawsuits have been fil- 
ed in the matter, he said. 

Harden said he had not yet discuss- 
ed the matter with city officials, but 
was sure they were aware of the im- 

"When we ask the city for water 
(for the contaminated area J, I'm 

sure that's going to be pointed out,'' 
he said. 

Currently, only two wells by the 
landfill have tested positive for car- 
cinogens, but further samples were 
collected Thursday from the wells of 
14 property owners in the 

The county hired JC Butler 
Associates of Salina to conduct the 
tests. Harden said Each well test 
costs about $500. 

Residents whose wells were tested 
will be notified by the county of the 

See LANDFILL, Page 9 

Scientist discovers new worm species 

Collegian Reporter 

Earthworm research is alive and 
squirming at K -State Two new ear- 
thworm species were discovered 
and named by a biology research 

"Newness means nobody has 
noticed them before — the worms* 
are not new," said Sam James, the 
worms' discoverer. "Because not 
much attention has been paid to 
earthworms in this part of the 
world, they had escaped detection 
until I found them." 

James was taking soil samples 
and studying the effects burning 
native grasslands have on ear- 
thworms, he said. While conducting 
the study on the Konza Prairie 
Research Natural Area in 19B1, he 
found two earthworms he could not 

The Diplocardio hulberti and the 
Diplocardio rug osa are the two new 
earthworm species found by 

The Diplocardio hulberti is the 
larger of the two new species, 
James said. As an adult, it is 2 in- 
ches long and has a yellow ring 
around its middle The earthworm 
is named after the late Lloyd 
Hulbert, professor and founder of 
the Konza Prairie Research 
Natural Area. 

The Diplocardio rugosa has a 
pinkish tint and is the smallest ear- 
thworm in this area, James said It 
is named for the two ridges on its 
underside. Rugosa means "ridges" 
or "lumpy." 

The earthworms can be found 
"primarily in native green 
pastures and any other grassy 
area, provided it's not one which 
has been heavily disturbed or com- 
pacted." he said. 

The new species are native to 
Kansas, James said 

For the new species to be official- 
ly recognized, James said he must 
disect and do a complete anatomy 
of the worms, publish a description 
of them in a scientific journal, and 
send one of each species to a 
museum of zoology. 

James said he has completed the 
disect ion, and sent a sample of each 
.species to the Smithsonian Institu- 
tion in Washington, D.C. The paper 
has been sent to a scientific journal. 

The journal will decide when the 
paper is published or not after an 
expert examines the paper to 
decide its validity, he said. 

James, who specializes in ear- 
thworm ecology, said he recently 
received some funding from the 
Kansas Non-Game Wildlife Ad- 
visory Council and the Kansas Fish 
and Game Commission to study 

Funds for KU 
win approval 

Campus Editor 

The Kansas House Appropriations 
committee approved a recommenda- 
tion on Thursday giving the Universi- 
ty of Kansas an additional $600,000 
for fiscal year 1988. 

Gov. Mike Hay den requested KU 

C'mon America, Drive Over To Firestone 


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Collegian Reporter 

. Origino! »qu«p«n«nl. tt— l-twl 

M— l-b»h»d rodtot 

Cooperative efforts for regional 
economic development took a step 
forward as officials gathered Thurs- 
day in an effort to increase com- 
munication between three area com- 

Manhattan and Junction City 
mayors, city commissioners, city 
managers and city staff members, 
along with representatives from Fort 
Riley, discussed issues including air- 


I91K& Frederick 

3805 Frederick 



3128 W Broodwoy 



1 28 W. 8th St 


307 North 3rd 



801 Commercial St. 


714 Delaware 







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2445 Iowa 

. r — w u «.»iwu. m«tmi »diu air upuraoe tne terminal and attract tract tourists to Kansas. 

"Under the current enrollment 
process, there is a two-year lag bet- 
ween the enrollment increase and 
when the state provides additional 
support," he said 

Schools would not receive extra 
money for the additional students 
during the intervening year - fiscal 
year 1968, Tallman said 

But because enrollment at KU was 
substantially higher than projected, 
Hayden requested KU be given the 
$800,000 for the intervening year, 
Tallman said. 

In other business, the appropria 
tions committee voted Wednesday to 
accept a recommendation from the 
sub-committee adding $35,000 to the 
Regents budget for fiscal year 1988 
The funds will be used for a college 
guide and a public information 
brochure. Tallman said the guide 
would describe Kansas colleges and 
the programs and services offered at 

The public information brochure, 
directed at freshman and sophomore 
high school students, would tell them 
what high school courses they should 
take before entering college, he said 

In addition, the House Education 
Committee approved a bill 
establishing the Kansas Post- 
Secondary Education Information 
Fund. This legislation requires the 
Regents to publish the college guide 
and brochure 

Both biUs will probably be debated 

See ASK, Page 8 

ect Benoit 
man post 

journalism and mass communica- 
tions and adviser to KSDB, said one 
advantage of the line item will be the 
flexibility of having a budget with 
which to work. 

KSDB-FM has tried to raise funds 
in many ways, and a line item is the 
only way the station can be properly 
funded, said Shelly Wakeman, junior 
in pre-law and co-sponsor of the bill 
earlier Thursday. 

The new line item will generate ap 
proximately $25,000 for the station in 
one year, starting with the 1987 fall 
temester, said Mike Riley, senior in 
political science and co-sponsor of 
the bill 

*'The money generated will 
itrengthen the station's current 
jperational needs and help purchase 
leeded equipment," he said before 
he meeting 

See SENATE, Page * 


"We may call upon (Manhattan) to 
liscuss with the Legislature some 
•hanges in funding so we can build 
his fish hatchery/education 
enter," he said 

Both mayors discussed the 
Mssibitity of a resort at Milford Lake 
hat could attract tourists from 
Vichita, Kansas City. Topeka and 
incoln, Neb. Scott said a local man 
as offered to promote the resort 
reject by establishing an interna 
onal restaurant and bringing in a 
European chef. 

I . , .. 






Minor Dilemma 

Current liquor laws con- 
tinue to frustrate underage 
K-Staters. See Entertain- 
ment Plus. 



Mostly Sunny 

Mostly sunny and 
warm today, high in 
low to mid-70s. Wind 
south 10 to 20 mph. 
Mostly clear tonight, 
low around 40. 


I * 
Kansas 3 &|*" ; 

. *.,* ■■• ibhil 

9* a 


First Round 

The Wildcats shake up 
their starting lineup for the 
first round of the Big Eight 
postseason tournament 
against Nebraska. See 
Page 7. 



March 6, 1987 


Testing of area wells continues; officials anticipate cleanup 

Staff Writer 

Water contamination in wells adja- 
cent to the Riley County Landfill is 
becoming a question of who should 
take responsibility for cleanup or 
alternative water sources. 

Installation of a public water supp- 
ly may take care of the immediate 
concerns, but cleanup of the landfill 
area could take a long time, said 
Charles H. Linn, chief of the solid 
waste center at the KOKE bureau of 
waste management. 

"This problem has been a long 

time in the making, and it's going to 
be a long time in the cleaning up," 
Linn said. 

"We aren't even sure where we're 
going to go from here " 

Though disagreement exists bet- 
ween Riley County and the Kansas 
Department of Health and Environ- 
ment as to who should be in charge of 
the water testing at Moehlman Bot- 
toms, the contamination could be the 
responsibility of the City of Manhat- 

Records in the County Clerk's of- 
fice indicate the city began the land- 
fill in 1961, owning and operating it 

until July 1976. 

Riley County owns a 5,7-acre lot us- 
ed as a levee on the east side of the 
landfill and a 2 5-acre area contain- 
ing a dike north of the landfill. 

Because of legislation passed in 
1976, the City of Manhattan gave up 
operation of the landfill to Riley 

In 1970, the Kansas Legislature ap- 
proved the Solid Waste Management 
Act requiring every landfill in the 
state to be approved by KDHE, said 
County Engineer Dan Harden. The 
act also mandated that some public 
body be licensed to operate each 


The City of Manhattan chose not to 
continue doing so, Harden said, and 
turned operation of the service over 
to Riley County. 

"They wanted to get rid of it," 
Harden said. "We were then man- 
dated by law to take over that opera- 

The county took over the landfill 
July 1, 1976. Harden said For two 
years, the county had a written lease 
with the city for the area, but after 
that the lease was abandoned 

Most landfills in Kansas are 
operated by the counties, he said. 

Two exceptions are Johnson and 
Shawnee counties, which have land- 
fills run by private operators. 

Because the city holds the deed to 
the landfill area . it could be held par- 
tially responsible for the water con- 
tamination in nearby wells, Harden 

As of yet, no lawsuits have been fil- 
ed in the matter, he said. 

Harden said he had not yet discuss- 
ed the matter with city officials, but 
was sure they were aware of the im- 

"When we ask the city for water 
(for the contaminated area), I'm 

sure that's going to be pointed out," 
he said. 

Currently, only two wells by the 
landfill have tested positive for car- 
cinogens, but further samples were 
collected Thursday from the wells of 
14 property owners in the 

The county hired J.C. Butler 
Associates of Salina to conduct the 
tests. Harden said. Each well test 
costs about $300. 

Residents whose wells were tested 
will be notified by the county of the 

See LANDFILL. Pan. '• 

Scientist discovers new worm species 

Collegian Reporter 

Earthworm research is alive and 
squirming at K State Two new ear- 
thworm species were discovered 
and named by a biology research 

"Newness means nobody has 
noticed them before — the worms* 
are not new," said Sam James, the 
worms' discoverer. "Because not 
much attention has been paid to 
earthworms in this part of the 
world, they had escaped detection 
until I found them." 

James was taking soil sample 
and studying the effects burnlrt 
native grasslands have on eai 
thworms, he said. While conductia 
the study on the Konza Prairt 
Research Natural Area in 1981. h 
found two earthworms he could nc 

The Diptocardia hulberti and th 
Diptocardia rugosa are the two net 
earthworm species found b; 

The Diptocardia huiberti is th* 
larger of the two new species 
James said. As an adult, it is 2 in 
ches long and has a yellow rin| 
around its middle. The earthwonr 
is named after the late lioyc 
Hulbert, professor and founder oi 
the Konza Prairie Research 
Natural Area. 

The Diptocardia rugosa has i 
pinkish tint and is the smallest ear- 
thworm in this area, James said. It 
is named for the two ridges on its 
underside. Rugosa means "ridges" 
or "lumpy." 

The earthworms can be found 
"primarily in native green 
pastures and any other grassy 
area, provided it's not one which 
has been heavily disturbed or com- 
pacted," he said. 

The new species are native to 
Kansas, James said. 

For the new species to be official- 
ly recognized, James said he must 
disect and do a complete anatomy 
of the worms, publish a description 
of them in a scientific journal, and 
send one of each species to a 
museum of zoology. 

James said he has completed the 
disection, and sent a sample of each 
species to the Smithsonian Institu- 
tion in Washington, D.C. The paper 
has been sent to a scientific journal. 

The journal will decide when the 
paper is published or not after an 
expert examines the paper to 
decide its validity, he said. 

James, who specializes in ear- 
thworm ecology, said he recently 
received some funding from the 
Kansas Non-Game Wildlife Ad- 
visory Council and the Kansas Fish 
and Game Commission to study 

Area offic 

Collegian Reporter 

Cooperative efforts for regional 
economic development took a step 
forward as officials gathered Thurs- 
day in an effort to increase com- 
munication between three area com- j 
m unities 

Manhattan and Junction City 
mayors, city commissioners, city- ■ 
managers and city staff members, 
along with representatives from Fort t 
Riley, discussed issues including air- i 

Funds for KU 
win approval 



Special kind of car service. JKg£2 


Campus Editor 

The Kansas House Appropriations 
committee approved a recommenda- 
tion on Thursday giving the Universi- 
ty of Kansas an additional $600,000 
for fiscal year 1988. 

Gov, Mike Hay den requested KU 




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"Under the current enrollment 
process, there is a two-year lag bet- 
ween the enrollment increase and 
when the state provides additional 
support," he said. 

Schools would not receive extra 
money for the additional students 
during the intervening year — fiscal 
year 1988, Tallman said. 

But because enrollment at KU was 
substantially higher than projected, 
Hayden requested KU be given the 
$600,000 for the intervening year, 
Tallman said. 

In other business, the appropria- 
tions committee voted Wednesday to 
accept a recommendation from the 
sub-committee adding $35,000 to the 
Regents budget for fiscal year 1988 
The funds will be used for a college 
guide and a public information 
brochure Tallman said the guide 
would describe Kansas colleges and 
the programs and services offered at 

The public information brochure, 
directed at freshman and sophomore 
high school students, would tell them 
what high school courses they should 
take before entering college, he said 

In addition, the House Education 
Committee approved a bill 
establishing the Kansas Post- 
Secondary Education Information 
Fund. This legislation requires the 
Regents to publish the college guide 
and brochure 

Both bills will probably be debated 

See ASK. Page 8 








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oman post 

— journalism and mass communica 
tions and adviser to KSDB, said one 

advantage of the line item will be the 

in flexibility of having a budget with 
ed which to work. 

•s- KSDB-FM has tried to raise funds 
in many ways, and a line item is the 
jg only way the station can be properly 
ir- funded, said Shelly Wakeman, junior 
j-, in pre-law and co-sponsor of the bill 
ill earlier Thursday, 
n- The new line item will generate ap- 
proximately $25,000 for the station in 
al one year, starting with the 1987 fall 
t, semester, said Mike Riley, senior in 
h political science and co-sponsor of 

the bill 
is "The money generated will 
11 strengthen the station's current 
ir operational needs and help purchase 
d needed equipment," he said before 
d the meeting. 

See SENATE, Page H 





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"We may call upon ( Manhattan » to 
,e discuss with the Legislature some 
n changes in funding so we can build 

this fish hatchery/education 
d center," he said 

it Both mayors discussed the 
e possibility of a resort at Milford Lake 
. that could attract tourists from 
e Wichita, Kansas City, Topeka and 
e Lincoln, Neb. Scott said a local man 

has offered to promote the resort 
l project by establishing an interna 
• tional restaurant and bringing in a 

European chef 

■• ■ -- 

UBfe. '* 


Minor Dilemma 

Current liquor laws con- 
tinue to frustrate underage 
K-Staters. See Entertain- 
ment Plus. 


Mostly Sunny 

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Mostly clear tonight, 
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• " ***5 DIGH b66i2 

, • a * * 

First Round 

The Wildcats shake up 
their starting lineup for the 
first round of the Big Eight 
postseason tournament 
against Nebraska. See 
Page 7. 





March 6. 1987 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan. Kansas 6650G 

Testing of area wells continues; officials anticipate cleanup 

Staff Writer 

Water contamination in wells adja- 
cent to the Riley County Landfill is 
becoming a question of who should 
take responsibility for cleanup or 
alternative water sources. 

Installation of a public water supp- 
ly may take care of the immediate 
concerns, but cleanup of the landfill 
area could take a long time, said 
Charles H. Linn, chief of the solid 
waste center at the KDHE bureau of 
waste management. 

"This problem has been a long 

time in the making, and it's going to 
be a long time in the cleaning up," 
Linn said. 

"We aren't even sure where we're 
going to go from here " 

Though disagreement exists bet- 
ween Riley County and the Kansas 
Department of Health and Environ- 
ment as to who should be in charge of 
the water testing at Moehlman Bot- 
toms, the contamination could be the 
responsibility of the City of Manhat- 

Records in the County Clerk's of- 
fice indicate the city began the land- 
fill in 1961, owning and operating it 

until July 1976. 

Riley County owns a 5.7-acre lot us- 
ed as a levee on the east side of the 
landfill and a 2.5-acre area contain- 
ing a dike north of the landfill 

Because of legislation passed in 
1976, the City of Manhattan gave up 
operation of the landfill to Riley 

In 1970, the Kansas Legislature ap- 
proved the Solid Waste Management 
Act requiring every landfill in the 
state to be approved by KDHE, said 
County Engineer Dan Harden The 
act also mandated that some public 
body be licensed to operate each 


The City of Manhattan chose not to 
continue doing so. Harden said, and 
turned operation of the service over 
to Riley County. 

They wanted to get rid of it," 
Harden said. "We were then man- 
dated by law to take over that opera- 

The county took over the landfill 
July 1, 1976. Harden said. For two 
years, the county had a written lease 
with the city for the area, but after 
that the lease was abandoned. 

Most landfills in Kansas are 
operated by the counties, he said. 

Scientist discovers new worm species 

Collegian Reporter 

Earthworm research is alive and 
squirming at K -State Two new ear- 
thworm species were discovered 
and named by a biology research 

"Newness means nobody has 
noticed them before — the worms* 
are not new," said Sam James, the 
worms' discoverer. "Because not 
much attention has been paid to 
earthworms in this part of the 
world, they had escaped detection 
until I found them." 

James was taking soil samples 
and studying the effects burning 
native grasslands have on ear- 
thworms, he said. While conducting 
the study on the Konza Prairie 
Research Natural Area in 1981, he 
found two earthworms he could not 

The Diplocardia hulberti and the 
Diplocardia rugosa are the two new 
earthworm species found by 

The Diplocardia hulberti is the 
larger of the two new species, 
James said. As an adult, it is 2 In- 
ches long and has a yellow ring 
around its middle. The earthworm 
is named after the late Lloyd 
Hulbert, professor and founder of 
the Konza Prairie Research 
Natural Area. 

The Diplocardia rugosa has a 
pinkish tint and is the smallest ear- 
thworm in this area. James said. It 
is named for the two ridges on its 
underside. Rugosa means "ridges" 
or "lumpy." 

The earthworms can be found 
"primarily in native green 
pastures and any other grassy 
area, provided it's not one which 
has been heavily disturbed or com- 
pacted," he said. 

The new species are native to 
Kansas, James said. 

For the new species to be official- 
ly recognized, James said he must 
disect and do a complete anatomy 
of the worms, publish a description 
of them in a scientific journal, and 
send one of each species to a 
museum of zoology. 

James said he has completed the 
disection, and sent a sample of each 
species to the Smithsonian Institu- 
tion in Washington. D.C. The paper 
has been sent to a scientific journal. 

The journal will decide when the 
paper is published or not after an 
expert examines the paper to 
decide its validity, he said. 

James, who specializes in ear- 
thworm ecology, said he recently 
received some funding from the 
Kansas Non-Game Wildlife Ad- 
visory Council and the Kansas Fish 
and Game Commission to study 

SUM/ Brad FaMhter 

Sam James, biology research associate, holds an adult and a young European earth warm, some of the first 
worms to surface this spring, while at the Konza Prairie. James discovered two new species of earthworms, the 

Diplocardia hulberti and the Diplocardia rugosa. 

Two exceptions are Johnson and 
Shawnee counties, which have land- 
fills run by private operators. 

Because the city holds the deed to 
the landfill area, it could be held par- 
tially responsible for the water con- 
tamination in nearby wells, Harden 

As of yet, no lawsuits have been fil- 
ed in the matter, he said. 

Harden said he had not yet discuss- 
ed the matter with city officials, but 
was sure they were aware of the im- 

"When we ask the city for water 
(for the contaminated area), I'm 

sure that's going to be pointed out," 
he said. 

Currently, only two wells by the 
landfill have tested positive for car- 
cinogens, but further samples were 
collected Thursday from the wells of 
H property owners in the 

The county hired J.C Butler 
Associates of Salina to conduct the 
tests. Harden said Each well test 
costs about $500. 

Residents whose wells were tested 
will be notified by the county of the 

See LANDFILL. Page 9 

Funds for KU 
win approval 

Campus Editor 

The Kansas House Appropriations 
committee approved a recommenda- 
tion on Thursday giving the Universi- 
ty of Kansas an additional $600,000 
for fiscal year 1988 

Gov. Mike Hayden requested KU 
receive the funds because the univer- 
sity's enrollment is higher than pro- 
jected this year, said Mark Tallman, 
legislative director for Associated 
Students of Kansas 

Enrollment at K State and Pitt- 
sburg State University was also 
higher than projected for this year 
He said K-State, KU and PSU receiv- 
ed a 50 percent release of fees for 
fiscal year 1987. These fees were 
drawn from the tuition gained by the 
increased number of students over 
the projected enrollment. 

But K State and PSU did not 
receive a similar fee release for 
fiscal year 1988 partly because 
Hayden did not request it, Tallman 

"The original committee decision 
was not to provide any fee release for 
fiscal year 1988." he said. "Thursday 
the committee reversed itself and 
voted to give KU the additional 

Through the Board of Regents 
schools' funding process, a universi- 
ty having an enrollment increase for 
the 1987 session would not receive the 
corresponding budget increase until 
fiscal year 1989. Tallman said 

"Under the current enrollment 
process, there is a two-year lag bet- 
ween the enrollment increase and 
when the state provides additional 
support," he said. 

Schools would not receive extra 
money for the additional students 
during the intervening year — fiscal 
year 1988, Tallman said 

But because enrollment at KU was 
substantially higher than projected, 
Hayden requested KU be given the 
1600,0(10 for the intervening year, 
Tallman said. 

In other business, the appropria- 
tions committee voted Wednesday to 
accept a recommendation from the 
sub-committee adding $35,000 to the 
Regents budget for fiscal year 1988 
The funds will be used for a college 
guide and a public information 
brochure Tallman said the guide 
would describe Kansas colleges and 
the programs and services offered at 

The public information brochure, 
directed at freshman and sophomore 
high school students, would tell them 
what high school courses they should 
take before entering college, he said 

In addition, the House Education 
Committee approved a bill 
establishing the Kansas Post- 
Secondary Education Information 
Fund. This legislation requires the 
Regents to publish the college guide 
and brochure. 

Both bills will probably be debated 

See ASK. Page 8 

Senators select Benoit 
for chairwoman post 

Collegian Reporter 

Michelle Benoit, junior in 
agricultural economics, was elected 
Student Senate chairwoman Thurs- 
day night. 

In addition, Senate elected Doug 
Folk, junior in electrical engineer- 
ing, vice chairman, while Pat Muir, 
junior in agricultural economics, will 
serve as Faculty Senate represen- 

Kent Bradley, junior in nutritional 
science and student body president, 
was sworn into office along with 

In other business, Senate was 
scheduled to hear a proposed bill 
creating a separate student fee for 
KSDB-FM The line item fee would 
be 85 cents for full-time students and 
50 cents for part-time students. 

Lee Buller, assistant professor of 

journalism and mass communica- 
tions and adviser to KSDB, said one 
advantage of the line item will be the 
flexibility of having a budget with 
which to work. 

KSDB-FM has tried to raise funds 
in many ways, and a line item is the 
only way the station can be properly 
funded, said Shelly Wakeman, junior 
in pre-law and co-sponsor of the bill 
earlier Thursday 

The new line item will generate ap- 
proximately $25,000 for the station in 
one year, starting with the 1987 fall 
semester, said Mike Riley, senior in 
political science and co-sponsor of 
the bill 

"The money generated will 
strengthen the station's current 
operational needs and help purchase 
needed equipment," he said before 
the meeting. 

See SENATE, Page (t 

Area officials seek to improve communications, economy 

Collegian Reporter 

Cooperative efforts for regional 
economic development took a step 
forward as officials gathered Thurs- 
day in an effort to increase com- 
munication between three area com- 

Manhattan and Junction City 
mayors, city commissioners, city 
managers and city staff members, 
along with representatives from Fort 
Riley, discussed issues including air- 

ports, tourism, resorts, an industrial 
park and formation of a nine- 
member task force. 

Manhattan Mayor Rick Mann and 
Junction City Mayor Alex Scott 
spoke to 43 people and fielded ques- 
tions and comments during a lun- 
cheon at the Fort Riley Officers 


"Our purpose today is to formally 
encourage open communication that 
will, in fact, lead to mutual benefits 
for our communities and the region, 
and begin to seek what I call com- 

mon agenda items mat we can com- 
bine our time, talent and effort (on) 
to enhance the overall area," Mann 

The formation of a nine-member 
task force of three representatives 
from each community was suggested 
during open discussion. The task 
force would identify a single goal on 
which the communities could focus 
and look (or ways to accomplish the 

The subject of a regional airport 
opened the discussion Mann said air 

service provides a critical entrance 
into the region and must continue to 
be improved 

"For some time we've had a 
$112,000 request for (Federal Avia- 
tion Administration) airport im- 
provement funds for our airport in 
Junction City." Scott said. "This is 
something we think we can probably 
give up and transfer this type of 
thing in grant funds to improving the 
common (Manhattan) airport" 

He said the funds could go to 
upgrade the terminal and attract 

larger and faster aircraft 

Scott also discussed a Milford Lake 
fish hatchery/visitor education 

The project has local support and 
has met an initial goal of about 
$150,000 in commitments toward the 
$625,000 total estimated cost. 
However the Kansas Fish and Game 
Commission hasn't been able to raise 
the additional funds, he said. 

Scott said he sees the center as a 
"flagship-type thing that could at- 
tract tourists to Kansas." 

"We may call upon ( Manhattan - to 
discuss with the Legislature some 
changes in funding so we can build 
this fish hatchery/education 
center," he said 

Both mayors discussed Ihe 
possibility of a resort at Milford Lake 
that could attract tourists from 
Wichita. Kansas City, Topeka and 
Lincoln. Neb Scott said a local man 
has offered to promote the resort 
project by establishing an interna 
tional restaurant and bringing in a 
European chef 

_. .» .. ~ 





»• •* 





KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, March «, 1987 



By The Associated Press 


Top U.S. negotiator updates allies 

BRUSSELS, Belgium — The chief U.S. arms negotiator gave the 
NATO allies an upbeat assessment Thursday of prospects for a 
superpower agreement to scrap medium range nuclear missiles in 
Europe, sources said 

Max M, Kampelman and the two other delegates to the U.S. -Soviet 
arms talks in Geneva, Maynard W. Gliman and Knn Lehman, briefed 
the 16 NATO ambassadors at a closed-door, two hour meeting before 
flying to consultations in Washington. 

The Geneva negotiations got new life last weekend when Soviet 
leader Mikhail S. Gorbachev announced willingness to sign a treaty 
on medium-range missiles separately from a package accord cover- 
ing long-range missiles and "Star Wars." the U.S. plan for a space- 
based defense system 

The United States agreed in principle and submitted a proposed 
treaty to Soviet negotiators on Wednesday that would eliminate U.S. 
cruise and Pershing 2 and Soviet SS-SO nuclear forces from Europe. 


Meese names Walsh to lead office 

WASHINGTON — Attorney General Edwin Meese said Thursday 
he is appointing Lawrence Walsh to head a new office of independent 
counsel as "an insurance policy" against legal challenges by Lt. Col. 
Oliver L. North that threatened to torpedo Walsh's investigation into 
the Iran-Contra affair 

In doing so, Meese linked the independent counsel more closely to 
the executive branch of government, a result which Congress sought 
to avoid in enacting the 1978 Ethics in Government Act under which 
Walsh was appointed. 

Walsh, however, endorsed the new arrangement 

In a statement. Meese said that a lawsuit filed by North, raising 
constitutional questions about the 1978 taw, "places a question mark 
over... Walsh's activities. , By creating a parallel position securing to 
Judge Walsh the powers, authority and independence that the Ethics 
in Government Act provides, we remove that question mark." 

The Justice Department, meanwhile, filed a motion to dismiss 
North's lawsuit on narrow procedural grounds. But the department 
refused to join Walsh in asserting that the independent counsel 
statute is constitutional 

Without referring to the constitutionality of the law, the depart- 
ment simply said North had no legal basis for challenging the 
legitimacy of Walsh's investigation. Department officials have long 
had doubts about the constitutionality of the law, which resulted in 
Walsh's appointment in December by a panel of three federal judges. 

Federal judge bans 'godless' books 

MOBILE, Ala — School workers began pulling books from shelves 
Thursday to comply with a federal judge's order banning 45 texts 
from Alabama classrooms on grounds they promote a godless 
humanist religion. 

Gov Guy Hunt gave no indication whether he wants to appeal 
Wednesday's ruling by U.S. District Judge W. Brevard Hand 

However, critics all but guaranteed they will seek to throw out the 
order, which they called a frightening form of judicial censorship 
aimed at giving religious fundamentalists a foot inside the 
school house door. 

Hand, ruling that secular humanism is a religion, said Wednesday 
the use of the textbooks in public schools violates the Constitution's 
prohibition against the establishment of a religion by the state 

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Winners will have their 

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Submit entries 

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Plus free TGIF 

show and 
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Tuesday with 

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TGIF at 5 p.m. 

Hors d'oeuvres & 
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Don't Miss 


Monday and Tuesday at 9 p.m. 

Bill Engval 

along with Joey MaUmi 


Committee endorses smoking ban 

TOPEKA - Smoking would be banned in most indoor public places 
across Kansas, except in designated areas, under terms of a bill that 
was endorsed Thursday by a HoilU committee 

The proposal advanced to the House floor for debate after the 
House Public Health and Welfare Committee approved it on an 
unrecorded voice vote. The bill would impose a $20 fine for anyone 
found guilty of smoking in a posted nonsmoking area. 

Rep. Frank Buehler. K-Claflin, the vice chairman of the commit- 
tee, said he believes the bill would not infringe on smokers* rights but 
would change stale's policy on smoking "180 degrees " 

Instead of the current practice of allowing smoking in public places 
except where prohibited, the measure in effect would ban all smok- 
ing in public except in places where it is specifically allowed, he said 

"Society is to the point where it recognizes that smoke-filled air 
isn't good for you,'' said Buehler, who predicted the chances are bet- 
ter than ever before that the legislature will approve statewide 
smoking regulations 

Last year, a bill that would have forced restaurants to set aside at 
least some seals for non-smokers was rejected on the House floor by 
a vote of 6ir-53. 

In addition to restaurants, this year's proposal would apply to 
retail stores, public transportation, passenger elevators, health care 
institutions, educational facilities, restrooms, all governmental 
buildings, museums, auditoriums and arenas 

House questions farm aid bills 

TOPEKA — Two bills designed to help family farmers save their 
homes were touted Wednesday as solutions to the state's troubled 
rural economy, but lawmakers questioned the need for one and the 
constitutionality of the other 

One measure would allow fanners to go to court to get their 
creditors to negotiate a settlement when they face foreclosures on 
their mortgages The primary sponsor of the bill told the House 
Agriculture and Small Business Committee it might keep some 
farmers from filing for bankruptcy However, one official said the 
bill duplicates an existing state program 

The second hill would force creditors who are selling land they 
have acquired through foreclosure to give the farmers who previous- 
ly owned the land the chance to buy back the 160 acres on which their 
home was located the so-called "home quarter " 

Although farmers and farm groups praised the bill, the chairman 
of the committee said he didn't think it was constitutional. 

The chairman. Rep Clifford Campbell. R Belojt, said the commit- 
tee would discuss and possibly act on the proposals Friday. 

Campbell said the home quarter bill probably is unconstitutional 
because, like another law the Kansas Supreme Court recently struck 
down, the state would be interfering with legal contracts. 

Senate approves lottery bill 34-5 

TOPEKA - The Senate passed. 34-5, and returned to the House 
Thursday a bill which would launch gambling in Kansas on a lottery, 
add at least 120 jobs to the bureaucracy and generate a large chunk 
of income to support state government 

The bill would create a new agency called the Kansas Lottery 
which would have a $16 million annual operating budget and be 
responsible for running the state gambling business 

The first lottery game centered around (1 instant-win tickets - 
is expected to be ready in September The tickets will be sold at 
some 2,000 retail outlets and each has a latex patch which must be 
scratched off to reveal whether the ticket is a winner and for how big 
a prize 

Campus Bulletin 


APPLICATIONS for portions on the Student 
Body President's Cibiiwl and many other 
University committees are available in the Union 
SGS office and are due today by i p m 

INC OMr: TAX ASSISTANCE is available from 
2 to 4 p m each Tuesday and Friday in the Union 

Si is office 


PHOCiHAM. offered by the International Studenl 
Center, needs volunteer tutors No experience re 
quired For more information call Karen Ploder 

l'Ht;MKIi 4 PRK-DENTAI. applications for 
spring MCAT and DAT tests are available tn 

Eisenhower 113B 


8TVDENTS meet* at I 30 pm on 4Ul floor of 
Karrell Library 

THE fiRAOl'ATE SCHOOL has scheduled the 
final oral defense of the doctoral dissertation of 
Roy Donald Zehnder at ) 30 pm in Union 2U3 
The dissertation topic is 'Habsburg Preparations 
for Armageddon 

THE (JRADCATK SCHOOL has scheduled the 
final oral defense of the doctoral dissertation of 
Benjamin Silliman it i pm in Justin 247 The 
dissertation topic will be "Influences on Young 
Adults' Intentions to Attend a Premarital 
Preparation Program " 

THE GRADUATE SCHOOL has scheduled the 
final defense of the doctoral diaiertatton of 
Ronald L Wasaerslein at 3 pm in Dickens 106 
The dissertation topic is "Robust Permutation 
Test for Scale Parameters " 

at the house at 4 pm for jiffin' party at Charlie's 


NEWMAN meets at a p m at SI Isidore 

University Parish 


NEWMAN meets at 7 p m at St Isidore 
University Parish 

SHE Dl'*s meet at S p m at (he DU house 

COLLEIHATK 1H meets at 2 p m at 93ft Ber 
Irand St 


ALPHA PHI OMEi.A meets at I 30 p m in 

Union log 

ENGINEERING SOCIETY meets at 4 30p m in 
Ourland 132 

MAHKETING CLUB meets at 7 p m in Union 
Big Eight Room 

have a table in the Union from 10 to 2 p m for 
Kiss a Pig" fundraiser 

PHILOSOPHY CLUB meet* at 7 p m in 
Eisenhower 212 

TE At HERS OK TOMOBHOH meets at 7 p m 
in Bluemonl 112 

I- REM II TABLE meets at ll»pm m Union 
Stateroom 3 

pledge lest at 7 p m in Union 206 Dress proles 

Management leader resigns; 
new head plans to specialize 

By The Collegian Staff 

Var Ebadi, associate professor of 
management, was named head of the 
Department of Management Mon- 
day, said Randolph Pohlman. dean 
of the College of Business Ad- 

Pohlman said Ebadi replaced 
William Liddell. professor of 
management, who resigned for per- 
sonal reasons. Liddell will retain his 
teaching position, he said. 

Liddell could not be reached for 
comment Thursday 

Ebadi was chosen by faculty 
members because of his reputation 
academically and in the department, 
Pohlman said. 

"He has clearly been a strong 
leader," he said. 

Two cardinal changes Ebadi plans 
to implement are "rigorous" faculty 
recruitment and curriculum 

Ebadi said he will personally work 
to attain top quality faculty 
members In addition, he said he 
would like to improve the curriculum 
by making it more specialized. 

"Presently what we have is one 
major area of management," Ebadi 
said "What I'm thinking about is to 
maybe give the students options of 
areas of emphasis within the 
management department " 

The management option would be 
broken into four tracts — production 
and operations management, 
management information systems, 
human resources management and 
general management Many univer- 
sities throughout the nation current- 
ly give such choices, he said 

Part of the plan has been approved 
by management faculty. If it gains 
college approval, the curriculum 
change proposal will be sent to 
Faculty Senate for review, Ebadi 



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Congratulations to the new 
1987-88 members of Mortar Board 

Johanna Bachman Kristin Oblinger 
Gib Benschoter Janice Sandquist 
Amy Carter Leslye Schneider 

Amy Hemphill Nancy Stone 
Jolante Jacobs Art Thomas 
Kristi Kruckenberg Tim Ulrich 
Brock Luty Chris Vering 

Mike Nichols Sue Whipple 
Ed Nickel Raphael Yunk 

What is A.S.K.? 

ASK (The Associate Students of Kansas) 
is a statewide student lobbying group. 

• represents student concerns in the state 

• earned nearly $3 million for students in 1987 

• informs students of the political process and 
current legislation affecting students 

ASK is now taking applications 
for the following positions: 

ASK Campus Director 
ASK Board of Directors Member 

Applications available 

in the SGS office, 

ground floor of the Union. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday. March 6, 1987 

Number of older University students rising 

Returning students 
face new obstacles 

Fenix aims 
to inspire, 

Staff Writer 

Consider the following: 
You're the only person sitting in 
the front row of a class. 

You can remember when John F 
Kennedy was president. 

You talk about painting the living 
room during spring break, while 
everyone else is talking about going 
skiing or lying on the beach at Padre 

Relax — you're not alone You join 
a group of more than 24 million non- 
traditional students returning to col- 
leges nationwide 

More than 2,700 undergraduates at 
K -State are nontraditional students 
— adults over age 25 — according to 
a chart compiled by the Fenix office 
in Holton Hall. The number has in- 
creased from about 1,300 nontradi- 
tional students in 1978 

Fenix is a program designed to 
help adult students beginning or 
returning to the university ex- 
perience, said Ruth Hoeflin, Fenix 
director. The staff advises students 
on enrolling, finding their way 
around campus and learning how to 
study again 

The program was named after the 
fenix, a bird which, according to 
Egyptian legend, had the power to 
renew its own life. Since then, the 
fenix has become a symbol of in- 
spiration for those who have the 
courage and vision to see the 
possibilities in life, rather than the 
limitations, Hoeflin said. 

"The biggest difference in this 
group is that they have a much 
higher motivation," she said. "Mast 
of them know what they want." 

Studies have shown that on the 
average, older students compile a 
higher grade point average than 
their younger peers. In fall 1986, 60 
percent of undergraduates age 26 
and over earned a 3.0 or higher GPA, 
compared to only 35 percent of 
students age 18-22, according to a 
Fenix pamphlet 

The undergraduate population has 
shown a steady decline over the past 
three years, while the enrollment of 
ntmtraditionaJ students has steadily 
increased, Hoeflin said f see graph) 
In 1984, nontraditional students 
made up 12 percent of the total 
undergraduate population In 1986. 
the number had increased to 21 per 

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1978 1979 1980 1981 
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1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 


Hoeflin, former dean of the College 
of Human Ecology (then known as 
the College of Home Economics), 
said she came to work at the Fenix 
program in 1983 because she wasn't 
ready to retire at 65. 

Now 69, Hoeflin runs the Fenix of- 
fice part of the time and works on 
writing the history of home 
economics at K-State the remainder 
of the time 

Her co-worker is Carla Crook, 
assistant director of the program . 

While older students seem to be 
managing quite well in college, 
Hoeflin said, many do not start out 
that way. She said she tries to joke 
with students "to break the ice" 
when they first come to her office. 

"These people come in and they're 
scared," she said "Their first tests, 
they're absolutely petrified." 

Other disadvantages are dif- 
ficulties in getting around campus 
and learning how to juggle night 
classes with full daytime schedules. 
Many older students are also skep- 
tical about taking the American Col- 
legiate Testing program 

"They've never taken a test on 
computer cards, so this scares them 
to death," she said 

The Fenix office is currently work- 
ing to change the requirements so 
students over 25 would not be forced 

to take the test before enrollment, 
she said. 

Like all college students, Hoeflin 
said the nontraditional students are 
"very busy people " Two-thirds of 
the older students are married, most 
work from 20-40 hours a week, and 
three-fourths are full-time students 

The oldest student on campus is 
over 80. she said. 

"He has a great time — partly 
because the young girls like him," 
she said. 

'The biggest difference in 
this group is that they have 
a much higher motivation.' 

—Ruth Hoeflin 

The office sends newsletters to pro- 
spective students, but because the 
budget is only $800 a year, Hoeflin 
said she must run a tight operation. 

While the Fenix program is design- 
ed to counsel nontraditional 
students, another program exists as 
a support group for such students. 

The Association of Adults Return- 
ing to School is a campus organiza- 
tion established to provide a means 
of association among nontraditional 

The group meets for lunch between 


Pyramid Pizza coupons that ran 

Thursday should have read 








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• Free chips & sauce with every 
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• 2fM on" any order everyday 
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11:30 a.m. and 130 p.m. Tuesdays 
and Wednesdays in Union Stateroom 
3 to hear speakers address campus 
concerns and personal enrichment, 
and to share with each other their 
successes and failures Past speech 
topics have included advising and 
advisers, financial aid. family 
counseling, stress management and 
improving study skills. 

Most members of A ARTS are 25 
years old and older or have been out 
of school more than five years, 
Hoeflin said. 

A recent survey revealed the 
average age of A ARTS members is 
35, with a high of 48 and a low of 23. 
Children of members range from 
preschool to college-level ages 

Such diversity makes Hoeflin's ji>h 
more enjoyable. 

"I've had mothers and daughters 
come in who take the same courses 
and then share textbooks,' she said 

One day a woman dressed in a pair 
of shorts and a plaid jacket came in 
to enroll her daughter, Hoeflin said 
The two women talked for a few 
minutes, then Hoeflin said she com- 
plimented the woman on her outfit 

"I borrowed it from my daughter," 
was the woman's reply 

And Hoeflin chuckled as she 
reiterated that familiar but provable 

"You are never too old to learn " 

Coming Soon . . . 


to your door! 

& Saturday 

Live Band: 




1800 Ciaflin 


March 8 
5:30 p.m. 


"Religious Values and Economics" 
by Wayne Nafziger 

{50« donations or free if needed) 

1021 Denison Avenue 
the building with the two red front doors 

. Spontor«d by 


Staff Writer 

Whether they're 28 or 68, one of the 
most difficult problems returning 
students face is adjusting to college 

"It's hard work," said Janet 
Gaither, 44, sophomore in elemen- 
tary education "My first semester 
back was a disaster — I didn't see 
my family at all " 

Gaither, who has four children 
ages 8-18, lives in White City, 45 
miles southwest of Manhattan She 
gets up at 5 a.m. four days a week 
and usually goes to bed about mid- 

Keeping up with homework from a 
19-hour schedule is one of her 
greatest difficulties, she said. 

"Housework and homework don't 
go well together," she said. "And it's 
frustrating to hear teenagers come 
to class and talk about their parties 
and problems." 

Gaither said her husband and 
children have been a great help. 
although the children find it tough to 
compete "because Mom's doing so 

Her current grade point average is 

"My husband jokes that he's going 
to retire when I graduate," she said. 

Gaither said she notices older 
students tend to stick together in the 
classroom and become more involv- 
ed in class discussion 

"After awhile, you think maybe 
you'd better shut up and let someone 
else say something," she said 

Gaither attended K-State for part 
of a semester in 1967. then came back 
19 years later in January 1986 Dur 
ing the interim, she worked as a 
substitute teacher in Oklahoma. 

"1 loved it." she said "I decided I 
wanted lo become a teacher myself, 
and since all my kids were in school. 
1 decided logo back." 

Gaither s advice to students retur- 
ning lo college is allow adequate 
time for both studying and family 
and try not to take too many math, 
accounting or science classes in a 
single semester 

Every older student should also 
take a study skills class to help them 
plan their study time, she said 

And the main tip is to have fun, 

'1 enjoy getting around people 
again," she said 

Paul Bourne, 30, freshman in 
general arts and sciences, enrolled 
at K-State in August 1986 after being 
out 13 years. 

"I'm much more serious now than 
1 was then," he said "I know what I 

Because most of his classes in- 
volve older students. Bourne said he 
has litlle contact with his younger 

"That's probably one of my big- 
gest difficulties Because I can't in- 
teract with them, I don't know how 
they're going to respond to me," he 

The younger students he does 
come into contact with do not treat 
him any differently than anyone else, 
he said 

(me characteristic Bourne noted 
about older students is they often sit 
at the front of their class. 

"1 tend to be more involved in the 
class than anyone else," he said. 
"Sometimes it seems I'm the only 
one saying anything " 

Evelyn Campbell, junior in nor 
ticulture, started college 30 years 
ago and quit after one week. 

"It was my first time away from 
home, and I haled it," she said. 

But two years ago Campbell took a 
Cniversity For Man course about 
women in transition, and she was 
hooked. « 

Now, Campbell said, the hardest 
aspect of college is relating to other 

During her first semester back. 
she enrolled in a botany class. Each 
week, the younger students would 
check their homework assignments 
against hers to make sure they had 
done them correctly, she said 

"I guess they thought I should 
know more than they did," she said 

it's not easy," she said "But 
when you want something, you're 
willing to work for It." 

Mexican American 


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Meeting in 

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fourth floor 

today at 1:30 p.m, 

anyone interested 
is welcome 




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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, March 6, 1987 - 4 

Movies provide best means of escape 

The lack of two items in my life cause me 
to experience withdrawal symptoms — at 
least two I can talk about. 

The first is chocolate. I am a chocoholic 
and will readily admit to that. In 30 years, 
chocolate is a habit 1 cannot and probably 
never will break. I'll delve into this habit 
later in the semester. 

The other is movies. I know that sounds a 
little strange. How can a person become ad- 
dicted to movies, television or other visuals? 
Good question. But I am addicted to movies. 

Not only am [ addicted to the big screen, 
but the little screen as well. Put me in a 
movie theater or in front of a television and 
I'm happy for hours. I will watch anything 
and everything with some degree of 

Strange but true. 

The pictures on the screen are one of my 
methods of escape. The hours I spend in a 
theater or in front of the TV are ones in which 
the real world is pushed aside, hours I don't 
have to worry about reality and the problems 
encountered in the real world. 

I am a very visual person — probably why 
I initially went into the business of television. 
My whole world revolves around what I see 
and what I experience through sight. Books, 

movies, television, plays, people-watching — 
all are aspects of my personality directly in- 
volved with my sense of sight. My other 
senses will take the back seat to my sight in 
terms of what I experience, what I feel and 
how I think. 

I keep attuned with the world through the 
use of newspapers, radio and other people. 
My news comes through those channels, plus 
television TV fills two slots for me, informa- 
tion and entertainment — which is exactly 
how the medium is supposed to be utilized. 

Movies, on the other hand, are not 
necessarily vehicles of information but are 
definitely methods of entertainment. Movies 
can, however, be channels of communication 
when it comes to people, society and 
behavior They may not be concerned with 
news per se, but they are concerned with peo- 

There are movies which have a message, 
others which simply are supposed to enter- 
tain and yet others which have neither ele- 
ment. I can appreciate the first, t love the se- 
cond, and I refuse to attend the third. 

I am subject to very particular moods 
when it comes to my movie viewing. My 
primary objective when choosing a movie is 
to escape the real world. My secondary ob- 




jective is to be entertained. My third objec- 
tive is to learn more about people or myself. 
1 'm usually in need of something to cheer me 
up, pull myself out of a depression or break 
the boredom. So I attend a movie, my means 
of escape. 

A book will do as well and in some cases 
will work even better than a movie. My im- 
agination is allowed to roam freely with 
books while the visualization in movies does 
not allow such freedom. But the time con- 
straints and other distractions of my world 
usually push me toward the movie theater 
rather than a book. Besides, there are a lot of 
movies being produced I want to see, need to 
see and will eventually see. 

The past few weeks are an example of my 
movie-going habits. In total, I have seen 

seven movies since Feb 21. It is not unusual 
for me to attend three to four movies in two 
days. It is also usual behavior for me to at- 
tend two on Saturday, two on the following 
Tuesday with a possible fifth viewed on the 
Sunday in between My problem last Tues- 
day was whether to attend three movies or to 
view only two and then watch TV. Quite a 
problem, don't you think? 

I am simply a movie addict. I enjoy choos- 
ing what movie I will see, when I will see it 
and how I will fit more than one into a par- 
ticular day. I have been known to plan an en- 
tire week around movie-going. I enjoy the an- 
ticipation, telling the person selling the 
tickets which movie I am attending, walking 
through the lobby, buying popcorn, then 
walking into the darkened theater and 
waiting for the curtain to rise. 

I don't, on the other hand, enjoy actually 
paying for the movie. As you may have notic- 
ed, I attend only the bargain showings I 
refuse to pay full price anymore unless I ab- 
solutely have to. My income and the number 
of movies I attend demand the lower prices. 
Besides, there's prime time network televi- 
sion and the VCR waiting to fill the evening 

I also attend movies by myself the majori- 

ty of the time. People look at me askance 
when I tell them that fact and also when I 
walk into the theater on my own I don't know 
why people have such a hard time understan- 
ding that I enjoy going to movies alone — in 
fact, I usually want it that way 

A movie theater is one of the places I feel 
comfortable and at home It is one of the few 
places society won't yell if I am by myself — 
people may stare, but no one bothers me It is 
also one of the places reality doesn't enter 
Undoubtedly why I like it. 

There have been times when weeks have 
passed without one trip to the theater, usual- 
ly after a weekend when I have attended at 
least three movies. There seems to be a pat- 
tern to movies appearing in the local 
theaters. All of the good ones appear at the 
same time and force me to attend (or at least 
try to attend) alt of them within a week 
Then, the next several weeks are bereft of 
movies completely. 

Those are the weeks the withdrawal symp- 
toms appear. I withdraw, become more ir- 
ritable, irrational and incoherent than usual 

Then the new crop of movies appear in the 
advertisements and on the marquees And 
I'm happy again that my means of escape 
has returned. 

Right now is best time 
to begin disarmament 

After years of debating, the 
United States and the Soviet 
Union are finally getting down to 
the task of eliminating 
intermediate-range nuclear 
missiles in Europe. If this comes 
about, many people in Europe, as 
well as the rest of the world, will 
be very happy and very relieved. 

This is the first real 
breakthrough in arms control 
since the SALT II treaty, if you 
can call an unratified treaty a 
breakthrough. The presence of 
these missiles threatens to make 
Europe a nuclear battlefield, 
something the Europeans don't 
want any part of. 

While any exchange of nuclear 
weapons would most likely affect 
the entire world, these missiles in 
Europe pose special problems. 
The first problem is the 
destabilizing effect of the 
missiles themselves. These 
weapons can reach their targets 
in a very short time. This reduces 

the amount of response time, 
which might lead to a major 
escalation that could end life as 
we know it. 

It has also been speculated by 
many military experts that a 
limited nuclear war can be a 
possibility, and it will most likely 
happen in Europe. This is likely 
to be the site of a major conflict 
someday because of the border 
tensions between East and West. 
The European people could 
become the victims of a super- 
power struggle, a war in which 
they may play no part in starting. 
Europeans are held hostage by 
these missiles, with their fate in 
the hands of the superpowers. 

While this step is a positive one, 
it is only a beginning. The super- 
powers have a long road ahead of 
them in making the world safe 
from nuclear destruction. The 
goal is clear. The time to start 
pursuing that goal is now. 

Speech marks genesis 
of Iranscam reproach 

We've only just begun... to hear 
the unraveling of this administra- 
tion's Iran-Contra affair. 

And while President Reagan's 
address to the nation may have 
been an appeal for forgiveness 
and a bid for understanding, he 
still did not explain exactly what 

Maybe the American public 
will never know the full story — 
maybe the government officials 
don't know the full story 
themselves — but there are 
several investigative committees 
still attempting to get to the real 

Cut to the American public: We 
have been hearing about 
Iranscam for so long now, or at 
least it seems a long time, it's dif- 
ficult to remain interested when 
yet another version appears in 
the morning paper for the ump- 
teenth time. 

It is no wonder Americans are 
disgruntled with their represen- 
tatives and tired of hearing about 

their not-so-circumspect deals. 

As one media personna put it, 
"Americans have comeback 

Pan to Washington: Reagan 
has two years left in office and he 
has vowed he will not be a 
lameduck president. 

Perhaps this shake-up in ad- 
ministration will yield some 
healthy results if the American 
public overcomes its apathy and 
somehow manages to find a 
leader capable of both leadership 
and honesty. 

While senators and represen- 
tatives argue over whether 
Reagan should have blatantly 
apologized to the people or not, 
Americans should be thinking 
ahead to the 1988 elections — 
preparing to at least notice issues 
and candidates. 

If we continue to refuse to 
become involved in the electoral 
process, events like Iranscam 
may become the norm. 



Jonie Trued 

Sue Dawson 

Erin Etcher 


Deron Johnson 

Andy Nelson 

Sheila Hutinett 

KBITORIAL Hi Mni. Suaan Baird. Kirk Caraway. Sui [**»«•**. Jim Uiett, Erin Etcher, Judy Uoldoerg, Hon 
Hontg. Pal Hund. Deron Johnson. Sarah Kessinger, Judy Lundatrom. Margaret May. Scott Miller. Andy Nelson. 
Patti Faxaon, JuJie Reynold*. Chna Stewart, Teresa Tannic. Jonie Trued Unsigned editorial* represent the majori- 
ty opinion of the editorial board. 

THE 0I> I fct-lAN ' I ■* -ii »J»' " published by Student Publication* In tv..ii*ij aisle I niversity. daily MM** 
Saturday* Sundays holiday* and Univeriity vacation period* OEEIt ES are in the north wing otKediie Hall, phone 
KB4BU SECONIM LASS POaTTAOl paid at Manhattan, Kan MSQ2 SVBSfHIPTION RATES: calendar year. MO: 
academic year, 136. semester , t» summer term, 110 Addrea* change* and letteri to the editor should be MRt to the 
Kansas Slate Collegian. Kedne 103, Kama* State University, Manhattan. Kan *85Q» 

oo ooooot 


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The fallen U.S. wall 

SDI would give essential shield 

"Then J said unto them. Ye see the 
distress that we are in, how Jerusalem lieth 
in waste, and the gates thereof are burned 
with fire: Come and (et us build up the wail of 
Jerusalem, that we be no more a reproach.'" 
(Nehemiah 2: 17) 

In our day. the wall around around 
America is down. We need to look at the 
defenses of our country and see that the 
threat of nuclear annihilation by another 
country is imminent. Many live in despair 
and constant worry that the final war could 
come any time They have no hope of a 
future. People are scared that theirs is the 
decade that man will destroy himself 

The United States currently has no defense 
against nuclear missiles That means if 200 
missiles were fired, 200 would hit their 
targets. Many of us don't realize that when 
we agreed to the 1972 Anti-Ballistic Missile 
Treaty with the Soviet Union our national 
defense became based on a policy of Mutual- 
ly Assured Destruction. MAD Our countries 
hold each other hostage by knowing that if 
we launch an attack, they in turn will blow us 
off the map along with them, and vice versa. 
MAD, isn't it? 

However, there is a solution to the pro- 
blem. In an excerpt from James Kennedy's 
"Surviving the Nuclear Age," he says, "I 
believe that if nuclear war is the greatest 
moral issue facing our world today, the idea 
that 'vengeance belongeth to us' is on im- 
moral ground and certainly is not consonant 
with a Christian view of a just war I believe 
that the space shield' (Strategic Defense In- 
itiative) takes the high moral ground ." 

If SDI is the moral thing to do, then why all 
the brouhaha about it 7 Why would the Soviet 
Union launch its biggest propaganda attack 
ever? If, as they say, it will never work, then 
why not let us waste our money? 

"The aim of the Soviet anti SDI campaign 
is strategic and political,'' claims Kenneth 
Adelman, director of the U.S. Arms Control 
and Disarmament Agency "Its purpose is to 
stimulate opposition to SDI in the United 
States, inhibiting Western research and 
development into defenses even as the Soviet 
Union forges ahead with its own ABM pro- 




grams, including research and development 
in advanced ballistic missile defense 

Unfortunately, some of our best minds 
have fallen hook, line and sinker for this pro- 
paganda. Let's look at the truth. 

Project Defender, ordered by President 
Eisenhower in the late 1950s, first deemed 
possible a space-based, non-nuclear defense 
against incoming ICBMs The report also 
stated that it could be deployed by the 1970s. 
NASA Administrator James Fletcher, 
head of a recent commission, was required to 
ignore any defense system that wasn't 99 9 
percent perfect He found that a space-based 
defense that fit these qualifications is feasi- 

In 1984, SDI was tested by launching a 
minuteman missile with a mock nuclear 
warhead A Lockheed -developed interceptor 
called a "smart bullet" was intentionally 
aimed 20 miles off course but still scored a 
direct hit and neutralized the missile hun- 
dreds of miles above earth. Not bad 

Eminent physicist Robert Jastrow, 
founder and administrator of NASA's God- 
dard Space Institute, estimates that an effec- 
tive two-layered defense which could be 
deployed soon would cost a total of 150 billion 
over a several-year period. The United 
States currently spends roughly that same 
amount each year to modernize its offensive 
forces. Jastrow said, "Between now and 
1990, we will probably spend 1500 billion on 
i modernizing our offensive nuclear i forces ' ' 
With a fairly good defense. Sen. Fritz Moll 
mgs. D-S.C ., said, "A lot of expensive 
Department of Defense systems in the works 

won't be needed " 

Wouldn't that be great"* A study by RH 
Kupperman of Georgetown University found 
that the cost of offense over defense is as 
high as three to one Defense is a bargain! 
And, not only that, it's more moral to spend 
that money to preserve life rather than 
destroy it 

SDI can solve our nuclear problems, but 
really, who can solve the problems of the 
world'' The Bible teaches that Jesus Christ is 
the "Prince of Peace ' He alone can bring 
lasting peace. The Bible also says God will 
have to intervene in the affairs of men or 
"NO FLESH would be saved " Do you want 
the peace that only Christ can give to a world 
that is heading for self destruction'' 

Nehemiah i the wall builder) prayed, 
fasted and wept when he saw the waifs were 
still down in Jerusalem Let's pray that the 
wall around America will be built up — that 
we can eliminate the threat of nuclear war 
from the earth. Pray, weep and fast for a 
spiritual renewal in America. For God pro- 
mises that when a nation humbles itself and 
seeks Him that He will show Himself might> 
for that nation and will stay His hand of judg- 
ment. Let's go forward with SDI and reply to 
our enemies as Nehemiah did to his while 
building the wall: "This is good work we are 

Tim Intnan I* a Junior in butinet* administration 


laming to matters of public interest 
are encouraged. All letters must be 
typewritten or neatly printed and sign- 
ed by the author and should not exceed 
300 words. The author's major, 
classification or other identification 
and a telephone number where the 
author can be reached during business 
hours must be included 

Letters may be brought to Kedzie 116 
or mailed to the Collegian Editorial 
Page Editor, Kedzie 103, Kansas State 
University, Manhattan, Kan. 66506 

~Ti ir* i i laaaaaaaaaaaaaaM 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, March », 1987 

Victorian footholds 


I am writing in reference to the recent con- 
troversy over the advertisement of condoms 
in the face of the growing threat of AIDS I 
must make my position clear in that AIDS is 
most definitely a serious disease that 
demands serious action in its prevention. 
However, there is something else happening 
amidst the flurry. In the 1980s, a time when 
we see a woman run on a major ticket for 
vice president, the footholds into the Vic- 
torian age still remain intact. 

The controversy over the advertisement of 
contraception is nothing new. So. you may 
say, we've been through this before. All that 
is different is now we have the disease AIDS. 
And that is exactly the point. 

Prior to the recent push for the advertise- 
ment of condoms, the reasons touted for such 
ads were to promote responsible sex. The ads 
promoted the avoidance of an unwanted 
pregnancy. Under these conditions, 
however, there was a bias in the response 
Such reasons were acceptable for the adver- 
tisement of contraception for women. While 
it may take two to tango (so to speak >, John 
Q Public accepted the idea of contraception 
advertisement as long as it was associated 
with the concept of women taking respon- 
sibility and minimizing the possibility of 
their becoming pregnant. What the public 
would not accept was the association of 
responsible sex with male contraception. 

Now with the blitz for education on "what 
is AIDS and how can 1 get it?," there has 
been a re-emergence of the condom adver- 
tisement controversy. The major difference, 
however, is that the advertisement of con- 
traception is no longer associated with 
responsible sex, but rather safe sex. The con- 
cept of responsibility for subsequent 
pregnancy has been dropped. Instead, the 
advertisement of contraception for men 
becomes more acceptable as long as it is 
associated with life and death and safe sex. 
And so we see the gender bias illustrated 
once again. The exception is, this time it did 
not appear so obvious. It does not jump out at 
us like "Hey, there are numerous methods of 
contraception developed for women and still 
only one method for men. Ultimately, just 
whose responsibility are we saying it is?" 
This time the same point is made but in a 
more elusive manner. This time its 
manifestation is less obvious. This time we 
may in fact hold the same Victorian ideas 
and not even realize it. 

Julie N. Zimmerman 
graduate In sociology 

'Mythical links' 


On Feb. 11, the Iranian Moslem Organiza- 
tion sponsored a lecture titled "The Global 
Impact of Islam on the West" by Abdul- Alim 
Mosa, a visitor from Oakland, Calif. I was at- 
tracted to that lecture because I was curious 
about the so-called "mythical links between 
Israel and Iran," and I wanted to know how 
the speaker was going to prove those links 
are mythical while stong evidence in the 
latest Iranian arms deal has supported the 
reality of such links 

The speaker barely touched on any of the 
announced topics and from the start flat- 

tered Khomeini's regime without providing 
evidence of a sole humanitarian deed, unless 
he considered causing the deaths of hundreds 
of thousands of innocent people and the pain 
inflicted on millions in their families in Iran 
and Iraq because of Khomeini's cursed 
orders to continue aggressions on Iraq. 

During the two hours of Mosa's speech, I 
was patiently waiting for him to start cover- 
ing the topics, but I was disappointed to have 
my time wasted in hearing his lecture. For 

One, he stated that no one supported Iran 
in its war with Iraq, but the fact is that Iran 
has been supported by Israel, the United 
States, Libya, Syria, Britain, North Korea, 
China, etc. 

Two, he stated that Iran has sent some of 
its troops to support Palestinians against 
Israel, but the fact is these troops were there 
to support Amal Militiamen who put Palesti- 
nians under siege for a long time until they 
began to starve. 

Three, he incorrectly stated that Iraq re- 
nounced the 1975 Algerian agreement with 
Iran at the beginning of the war in 1980. 
Throughout 1979 and most of 1980, Iraq 
sought diligently to have Iran, by then under 
Khomeini's rule, honor the record, especially 
clauses pertaining to the return of specific 
territories to Iraq and non-interference in 
each other's internal affairs The Khomeini 
regime refused to give up the territories in 
question and flagrantly sought to foment 
violence and terrorism inside Iraq. Only 
when these hostile actions developed into ac- 
tual Iranian military strikes across the 
border did Iraq declare the 1975 agreement 
abrogated by Iran and therefore null and 

By the end of Mosa's speech, some of the 
audience tried to discuss with him how bias- 
ed he was by expressing their view, but they 
were met with harsh words and threats and 
were thrown out of the room by Khomeini 
supporters who also were about to start 
violence, but a K-State policeman was there 
and handled the situation wisely 

One thing I must agree with is the 
speaker's praise for the Iranian regime by 
describing it as an earthquake As we know, 
an earthquake means death, killing and 
disruption and that is the reality of the Ira- 
nian regime. 

Mageed K Abass 
graduate in horticulture 

Awards left out 


Re: Kirk Caraway's column "Various award 
winners named" in Monday's Collegian 
Another fine column by Caraway, suitable 
for framing in anyone's commode. Caraway 
seems to have left out a few awards, though 
I would like to add a few: 

-To Caraway, the "Golly Wally, f Wish I'd 
Been Born in the Soviet Union Award" for his 
constant negative criticism of the govern- 
ment of the United States He reveals a lot of 
problems but never provides any answers of 
his own. We'll neglect that ridiculous idea of 
free schools for everyone. We should aban- 
don SDI and send him to his buddy Mikhail. 
But then again I'd hate to see him go — he 
reminds us of how great this country is to live 
in, in spite of people like him 

-To Students in Solidarity with Central 
America, the "Welcome to the Keal World 

Award" for having the guts to hold a public 
demonstration about something which they 
really believe in, only to decide that it wasn't 
really public after all Any public action is a 
matter of public record and will be recorded, 
whether in a spectator's mind or on 
photographic emulsion. All I can say is, 
would there have been any fuss if a 
photographer for a major newspaper or 
magazine had shown up? 

And, last but not least, to the Collegian 
goes the "Thank God They Print Plenty of 
These Papers, We Ran Out of Toilet Paper 
Yesterday Award." This one is self- 

Ward Taylor 
senior in geology 

Refugee response 


On Feb 11, we read in the Collegian a let 
ter from Veronica Wilson talking aixnjt the 
Sanctuary of Manna House and the refugees 
who live in Concordia We noted that Wilson 
said the refugees have been used by Sanc- 
tuary As Guatemalan refugees living in Con- 
cordia and doing sanctuary, we'd like to 
answer this letter. 

We always thought there was a difference 
between the North American people and 
their government. We never could imagine 
the North American people approving such 
killings that take place in our country Peo- 
ple who love peace, freedom and justice as 
you do never could approve such injustices 
that are happening in El Salvador and 
Guatemala After several years of being 
here, we're so happy because we have found 
that many North American people do not 
agree with their government and its policy 
toward Central America. 

We came here because the army was look 
ing for us In Guatemala, all of those who ask 
for their rights are killed by the army We 
can enumerate for you hundreds of friends 
who were killed by the army with bullets 
made in the United States or Israel, villages 
burned by the army with bombs and 
helicopters made in the United States. We 
wish we could say something good about 
what your government does in our country, 
but we can't lie. 

We wish we could speak out without "pro- 
voking the government," but we have to take 
this risk. Speaking out in my country was a 
risk; it has cost lives It is a risk in this coun- 
try too, but it is less than it we were in 
Guatemala so we are willing to tin it Nut 
because we want publicity as Wilson implies 
or because we want someday to foe treated 
like heroes in Guatemala, but because it is a 
necessity Being caught is not a matter of 
speaking out or keeping silent; we can tell 
you about thousands of Salvadoran and 
Guatemalan refugees who have come to the 
United States and have nut spoken out but 
have been deported even though they're 
political refugees 

If someone asks us if we like to speak out 
and tell our testimonies, we surely would say 
"No, we don't like it '* We don't think there is 
anyone who would like to talk ;ifoout killings. 
children being burned and women being 
raped by thearmy. Wedon t like In he on TV; 
we don't like to be in the newspapers We 
don't think there is anyone who would come 
out with a "good image" by telling of these 
kinds of experiences, neither the relugees 

nor the Sisters of St. Joseph 

Also, we are not being used by Sanctuary 
as Wilson states, nor will we be. As human 
beings, we are capable of making our own 
decisions on whether we want to speak out or 
not or whatever It is on the basis of mutual 
respect and solidarity with the Sisters of St. 
Joseph that we are in Sanctuary. 

It seems to us that the kind of statement 
Wilson made was patronizing us, If 
something about refugees being used has to 
he said, it definitely has to come from the 
refugees themselves. 

Santiago Solor/ano 
Manna House of Prayer, Concordia 

Useless slandering 


Re: Patti Paxson's column "Musical pat- 
terns mirror culture, ideals" in Tuesday's 
Collegian. Before Patti Paxson starts 
degrading present-day music, we think she 
should study the groups and their lyrics. We 
realize the editorial page means you can ex- 
press your opinions, but senseless hacking on 
unresearched material deserves no jour- 
nalistic credit 

Specifically, let's take The Dead Ken- 
nedys Their lyrics deal more with human 
rights and the senseless use of power in the 
United States than "She Loves You" or 
"Light My Fire" ever did The only reason 
we have groups like The Dead Kennedys is 
that society produces them 

We'll be among the first to admit that we 
love the music of the 1960s But we also 
realize that you can't live in the past and that 
things change. There is a lot of newer music 
that has meaningful lyrics, but you have to 
get over your stereotypes of the musical 
style in order to find them An excellent ex 
ample is the "heavy metal" group Rush. 

Their music is very complex, more than 
just banging on their guitars and drums 
Their lyricist and drummer. Neil Peart, is 
extremely intelligent and writes meaningful 
and socially relevant songs 

Besides that, most of your "great artists" 
were drug abusers It sounded as if you were 
advocating drug use Paxson was writing 
about Tom Wolfe's book and the 
underground press, then said, "These media 
became buffers and nutlets for what other- 
wise could have been a much more destruc- 
tive decade." Is use of drugs representative 
of America's culture"* What a frightening 

Paxson should express her opinions only 
after research has been done on the subject 
Useless slandering has no merit anywhere, 
especially in responsible journalism 

Scott Bradley 

Mtphomore in psychology 

and one other 

Sex without love 


James R Peterson, Playboy adviser, 
recently came to speak to students about sex 
but left the subject of morals unspoken. 
Peterson portrayed the act of premarital sex 
as being as wholesome and natural as apple 

Though Peterson's presentation was 
advertised to cover love and sex. he talked 
about love for only about five minutes of his 

one hour and 15 minute presentation. No, one 
could not deny his knowledge of sex and 
techniques, but I couldn't help but wonder 
about his knowledge and experiences about 
love The advice he gave and some of his 
comments didn't include love, only pleasure 
Here is a sample of some of his advice and 
comments : 

"Tonight, show your boyfriend where your 
clitoris is - he'll appreciate it and so will his 
next partner." 

"Foreplay is a relic of the past Thinking of 
sex is foreplay" One of his suggestions 
regarding oral sex was to insert Pop Rocks 
candy into the woman's vagina. 

There are many moral and practical 
reasons for not engaging in premarital sex. 

The Bible clearly tells us we should wail 
until marriage to engage in sexual activity 
(Heb, 13:4). God planned sex in marriage for 
maximum enjoyment. Technique is not the 
key, it's unconditional love, commitment and 
communication in a relationship. 

God made the rules but it's our choice 
Wouldn't you rather learn with your own 
spouse, together? Premarital sex detracts 
from a strong relationship and dynamic sex 

Often, a prohlem caused by premarital sex 
is a lack of love. In this case, sex is self- 
seeking and self-gratifying. 

Many times premarital sex exists in the 
absence of total and permanent commit- 
ment. It can lead to doubts and suspicion - 
"How do I know my partner isn't sleeping 
with someone else, too'''' 

Premarital sex is strongly correlated with 
extramarital sex Perhaps people who 
haven't learned to control their sexual im 
pulses before marriage won't tie able to do it 
after a marriage either 

Doubts and mistrust can occur and these 
can kill sexual relationships Sex is a great 
thing but it can be abused. What feels good 
for a few minutes can make one feel 
miserable for years 

,loh ii Evans 

senior in journalism 

and mass communications 

Childish behavior 


To the SOB(s) who has/have been tearing 
down the posters put up by the Students in 
Solidarity with Central America asking 
students and faculty to call Sen NattCj 
Kassehaum and urge her to vole against aid 
to the Contras: Either go back to grade 
school or apply for a job with the Reagan ad 

First of all. the act is damn childish 
Responsible adult citizens of this country 
would recognize and respect the rights of 
others to express opinions that differ from 
their own. This act of petty vandalism 
reminds me of how 1 may have acted in the 
second grade if I were jealous of a 
classmate's crayon drawing the teacher bad 
put up beside my own and had given more 
praise to. 

Secondly, the person or persons responsi- 
ble i ha! — an ironic word to use* aren't far 
behind the likes of Oliver North in their 
sneaky little attempts to subvert SISCA'S Bf- 
forts to communicate to the people on cam- 
pus what we feel is a crucial message 

Kale Ha I dock 
senior in modern langMagrN 

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International Student Center 
7 p.m. March 7, 1987 


Election of International Club officers 

Active International Club members may apply 

for a $100 scholarship 




March 25-April 2 

Register at the International Student Center 

Game times and schedule will be posted 

on the board in the International Student Center 

on Monday, March 9. 1987 

REGISTRATION DEADLINE: March 13, 1987, 5 p.m. 



Agy Tonight 

x x B ' nai B ' rith Hi||e| 

fSJ at K-State 

/// V would like to 

W/ invite you to 

f/ Sabbath Services 

8 p.m. 


Jewish Congregation 

1509 Wreath Ave. 

Oneg (food) to follow 

For a ride call Chuck at 776-1963 
or Victor Force at 776-8325. 











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fashion clothing for guys & gals 

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Reserve unit assists local police department 

Aides receive 1 
for community 

Collegian Reporter 

Members of the Reserve Police 
Unit for the Riley County Police 
Department go beyond the routine 
call of duty to diligently serve the 
community, asking for nothing in 

"They are here to assist us in doing 
our duties, not to do our duties for 
us," said Allen Raynor, Riley County 
Police Department lieutenant. 

Reserve members need no par- 
ticular prior skills or training, just a 
willingness to be of service to the 
community, Raynor said. 

The reserve unit, as it exists today, 
has been in Riley County since 1974. 
Some form of reserve police unit, 
generally called an auxiliary or a 
posse, has always existed. 

The unit comprises about 25 
volunteers trained in various areas 
of law enforcement, Raynor said. 
The recruits are reputable citizens 
who devote one hour three nights a 
week to their one-year training, he 

"It takes one year before they are 
truly certified as reserve officers," 
Raynor said. 

However, before their training is 
over, the police department can put 
them to work 

Basically, the reserve officers 
have the same authority as regular 
police officers, including writing 
tickets and making arrests. 

"They are police officers when 
they're working," Raynor said. 

However, there are differences 
between police officers and reserve 
members. The reserve officers are 
called as needed and do not have 
specific work hours. 

Another major difference is the 
reserve unit is not employed in 
typical life-threatening criminal 
situations. They serve as extra man- 
power during drug raids and provide 


-year training 
-service jobs 

help with long-term surveillances 

"Generally they work in pairs with 
the regular officers," said Bill 
Burger, captain of the reserve unit 
for the past four years. 

There are certain assignments 
they handle themselves. 

"High school football games are 
usually strictly reserve," Burger 
said. "Crowd and traffic control are 
also common duties." 

The only difference on the uniform 
is the badge. The title "Reserve" 
replaces "Police Officer." 

'Joining the reserve unit 
helps younger people make 
a career decision about law 

— Capt. Bill Burger 

Reserve officers must work a 
minimum of 16 hours each month to 
maintain their status. They remain 
members of the unit until they decide 
otherwise or their performance is 
determined unsatisfactory 

New recruits are chosen every 
year and are selected on the basis of 
the results of a criminal background 
check, knowledge aptitude test and 

Those selected undergo physical 
fitness, psychological and polygraph 

After recruits are selected, they 
are trained in firearms, use of force, 
civil liabilities, first aid, traffic 
directions and criminal law, Burger 

Burger, a former full-time police 
officer, said a major reason he en- 
joys serving on the reserve unit is 
helping children overcome their fear 
of police officers and authority 

The reserve unit sponsored a pro- 

Kevin Baker, of the Reserve Police Lnit for the Riley County Police Depart- 
ment, practices the proper procedure for stopping an illegal vehicle, driven 

ject to provide safety lips and gave 
out Halloween bags filled with 
goodies to area elementary school 

Burger said many recruits join to 
gain insight into law enforcement 
and some go on to pursue careers as 
police officers 

"Joining the reserve unit helps 
younger people make a career deci- 
sion about law enforcement without 
the commitment of being a police of- 
ficer," he said. "But whatever the in- 
dividual reasons for joining, the 
reserves have a definite place in the 

Stair John La Bargr 

for the training drill by active reserve officer Kenneth Gibbons. The reserve 
comprises about 25 volunteers who assist full-time officers in their duties. 










1305 Westloop 



GOOD MARCH 4 through MARCH 12, 1987 
(at all seven locations 


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Level II Intensive Care nursery 
Birthing room, Birthing chair. 

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Nuclear medicine 

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•Physical Therapy 
•Durable Medical 

Equipment Center 



Full Physcan Coverage 
Weekends and Holidays 

Working Together for a Healthier You 


The Seniors are 
sneaking, where to 
you don't know. 
But with clues and 
a hunt, off partying 
we will go. 

So grab those 
gorgeous dates, the 
party begins at 8. 
Make sure your 
tank is full, the 
night is guaranteed 
not to be dull! 


In the Pi Phi front 
lawn Saturday 





& the 


10 p.m. -2 a.m. 




Need Credit Hours? 

Enroll in Kansas State University Courses 
Courses meet March 16 through May 

at Fort Riley 
9, 1987 


Monday Wednesday 1600-2100 

English Composition I 

Introduction 10 Critical thinking 

Public Speaking I 

Economics I 

Math. It's form and Impact 

English Composition II 

Managerial Accounting 

US Politics 

Sociology of the Criminal Justice System 
'Business. Government and Society 
'Charactenslics ot the Adult Learner 

Monday/Wednesday/Friday 1600-2100 

Environmental Geography I 

Tuesday/Thursday 1800-2100 

Writing Lab 

Intermediate Algebra 

Concepts in Physical Education (Tue only} 

College Algebra 

Intro to Social & Political Philosophy 

Introduction to Sociology 

introduction to Music 

U S History 10 1877 

Business & Economic Statistics II 

Population and Human Ecology 
'Program Planning in Adult Education 


Monday/Wednesday/Friday 1800-2100 

Fundamentals ot Computer Programming 

BASIC Language Lab 

TuesdayrThursday/fnday 1645 1945 

Fundamentals ot Computer Programming 

PASCAL Language Lab 


Monday/Wednesday 1600-2100 

Intermediate Algebra 

General Psychology 

Tuesday/Thursday 1800-2100 

English Composition I 

General Calculus and Linear Algebra 
'Course may be taken tor Graduate or Undergraduate credit 
'Course may be taken tor Graduate credit only 


ENGL 100 
PHILO 105 
EC0N 110 
MATH 110 
ENGL 120 
ACCTG 221 
P0LSC 325 
SOCIO 361 
MANGT 596 
EDAO 790 

GE0G 220 

ENGL 030 
MATH 010 
PE 101 
MATH 100 
PHILO 135 
SOCIO 21 1 " 
MUSIC 250 
HIST 251 
STAT 351 
SOCIO 530 
EDAO 830 

CMPSC 200 
CMPSC 206 

CMPSC 200 
CMPSC 207 

MATH 010 
PSYCH 110 

ENGL 100 
MATH 205 



BLDG. & 








35/0 29 




















Enroll in Umberger #317. 
For more information call 532-5566 between 8 a.m. and 6 p.m. 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Friday, March 6, 1987 - 7 

Wildcats, Nebraska initiate tournament play 

From Staff and Wire Reports 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Big Eight 
Conference men's basketball 
coaches met with media represen- 
tatives Thursday at Kemper Arena 
and gave the overall impression 
there is not a dominant team coming 
into this weekend's tournament. 

"So many different teams can win 
it this year," K-State Coach Lon 
Kruger said. "Every team has 
several good players and talent. 
There is a lot of balance." 

Echoing that statement was Danny 
Nee, coach of the Wildcats' first- 
round opponent, Nebraska 

"I think that the Big Eight has 
established itself as a good con- 
ference," Nee said. "It's a con- 
ference on the upswing. 

Tipoff time for the K-State- 
Nebraska clash is set for 12:10 p.m 
today at Kemper Arena. The game 
wit! be televised by the Raycom Net- 
work beginning at noon. 

The starting line-up for the 
Wildcats will be the same as it was in 
last week's victory against 
Oklahoma: without Norris Coleman. 

"Norris can give us intensity and 
good defense off of the bench," 
Kruger said. "Who starts the game is 
important to an extent, but who 
finishes is what is really critical " 

Coleman said the change, which 
puts Lance Simmons back into the 
starting five, doesn't bother him; it 
just makes him work harder. 

"I brought it upon myself," Col- 
eman said. "I respect Coach 
Kruger 's decision. It makes me 

hungry to play even harder, < but > it 
really doesn't make any difference to 

The K-State-Nebraska matchup 
will start off first-round action today, 
with the tournament's top seed 
Missouri taking on Colorado at 2:10 

History suggests the top-seeded 
Tigers have a 50-50 chance of winn- 
ing the Big Eight tournament. In the 
10 years the conference has been 
staging a postseason affair, the top 
seed has won five times. 

"My observation has been ..the 
team that wins the regular season ti- 
tle has difficulty winning the 
postseason tournament, too," said 
Missouri's Norm Stewart, The 
Associated Press Big Eight coach of 
the year. 

"It's a chance for the other teams 
to catch their breath, step back and 

The No. 19 Tigers, 21-9 overall, 
already are assured of an at-large 
NCAA bid and may not have much to 
gain in postseason play 

By winning, they should enhance 
their standing with the NCAA Tour- 
nament committee, which selects 
and seeds the 64-team field. But los- 
ing the postseason tournament would 
lend weight to arguments that 
Missouri lucked into the regular 
season title and should not, as the ex- 
perts maintained all season, be held 
in higher regard than Oklahoma and 

"All we can do is just try to keep 
playing well and try to improve our 
seeding in the NCAA Tournament, 

and thus improve our chances in the 
NCAA Tournament.'' Stewart said. 
"But I'm also sure the committee 
will take note of the fact that we're 
the champions of a league with a lot 
of good teams in it," 

Seventh-seeded Oklahoma State 
will meet No 2 Kansas at 6:10 and 
No. 6 Iowa State and third-seeded 
Oklahoma will conclude the day's ac- 
tion in an duel beginning at 8:10. 

Semifinal action will be Saturday 
at 1:10 and 3:10 p.m. The title game, 
declaring the Big Eight's automatic 
entry to the NCAA Tourney, will be 
nationally televised at 3:10p.m. Sun- 

Kansas and Oklahoma also seem 
sure bets for at-large invitations, no 
matter what happens in the Big 
Eight tournament But if the Big 

Eight succeeds in getting a fourth en- 
try it will probably be K-State or 

"Our chances for the NCAA Tour- 
nament probably will hang in the 
balance with our game," Nee said 

NOTES: Kansas' Danny Manning, 
Ihe Big Eight's player of the year, 
needs just 45 points to reach the Kan- 
sas school career record of 1 ,888, set 
by 1952 Ail-American Clyde 
Lovellette... Missouri's Derrick 
Chievous, also a unanimous first- 
team selection to the all-Big Eight 
squad, could shatter school records 
in career and single-season 
scoring ..Oklahoma's senior Tim 
McCa lister, the league's all-time top 
scoring guard, needs just 11 points to 
pass Barry Stevens as No. 2 on the 
Big Eight career scoring chart 

Baker's dozen 
road trip will 
test Wildcats 

Sports Writer 

K-State guard Lynn Smith's defensive prowess has earned him a spot in the starting lineup tu- 
na y against the" University of Nebraska, where he will again battle with Curnhuskcr guard 

Kilf Andy NeLsmi 

Henry T. Buchanan. The Wildcat's first-round game in Ihe Big Eight postseason tournament 
begins at noon in Kemper Arena in Kansas City. Mo, 

K-State to test postseason drought 

Sports Writer 

Trying to end a three-year drought in 
postseason competition is K-State's goal to- 
day at Kemper Arena in Kansas City. Mo. in 
the first round of the Big Eight Conference 
men's basketball tournament. 

K-State (18-9), seeded fourth, will meet 
fifth-seeded Nebraska (17-10) in the 12:10 
p.m contest. 

"As everyone is at this time of the year, we 
are excited about the tournament and are 
looking forward to it," K-State Coach Lon 
Kruger said "From all indications, par- 
ticularly after the last two weeks of con- 
ference play, it appears that this year's tour- 
nament will be very interesting, without 
many guarantees " 

K-State has not won a first-round 
postseason game since 1984. That year the 
Wildcats slipped past the Cornhuskers, 41-39, 
then lost to Kansas in the semifinals K-State 
should have plenty of incentive to beat 
Nebraska again. 

Nebraska, which went 5-2 the last half of 

the conference season, beat the Cats, 78-76, 
in Lincoln 

"I don't know how much that loss will af- 
fect the way we play." Kruger said He add- 
ed that a revenge factor will probably be in 
his players' minds 

"Nebraska is playing awfully well," 
Kruger said. "They're playing with con- 
fidence and enthusiasm, and they're also 
shooting the ball well. We have to limit their 
transition game." 

"For us to win, we have to play a complete 
game," Nebraska Coach Danny Nee said. "I 
really think we have to be at our best. 
K-State is very balanced, explosive and they 
play great defense I think Lon Kruger has 
done a super job there," 

The Cornhuskers are led by seniors Brian 
Carr and Bernard Day, who average 12.9and 
12.8 points per game, respectively. In 
Nebraska's last game of the season against 
Kansas, Carr scored 15 points and dished out 
eight assists. Day chipped in 19 points. 

Kruger said 'Husker Derrick Vick is also 
playing well for Nebraska, as is Henry 
Buchanan. Buchanan averages 10.1 points 

per game, and Vick averages 9.7 points per 
game Bill Jackman is Nebraska's other 
starter, and averages 9.7 points per game. 

Kruger has juggled K State's starting 
lineup in the Wildcats' last two games Lynn 
Smith was inserted into the first five before 
the Missouri game, and Lance Simmons 
earned a starting nod for the last regular 
season game against Oklahoma 

The pair replaced Will Scott and Norris 
Coleman. Scott has been in a shooting slump 
and is just nine of 34 in field goal attempts in 
the last five games 

"Will is starting to shoot better," Kruger 
said. "He'll bounce back and have a good 

Coleman, who was named a first -team All 
Big Eight conference selection Tuesday, 
leads K-State in scoring and rebounding, 
averaging 23.1 points and 9.1 boards per 
game He scored 21 points off the bench 
against the Sooners in K -State's 90-B9 vic- 

K-State's other starters will be Mitch Rich- 
mond, Charles Bledsoe and Steve Henson 

Richmond has come out of his mid-season 

slump strongly, averaging 18 4 points and 5.1 
rebounds per game In K-State's last seven 
games, he has hit 52 of 101 field goat attempts 
for a 51.5 percentage Against Oklahoma, he 
had 23 points, including the game-winning 
18-foot jumper 

Bledsoe had 15 points against Oklahoma, 
while Henson added 13 points Bledsoe also 
led the 'Cats in rebounding with eight 

The win over Oklahoma gives K-State a 
better-than-average chance to get a bid to 
the NCAA postseason tournament But 
Kruger remains noncommittal when discuss- 
ing the Wildcats' future 

"We're approaching it (getting an NCAA 
bid i like we need to win another ballgame," 
he said "With every additional win, our 
chances improve ." 

NOTES.., K-State is 3-0 against Nebraska 
in postseason play. The "Cats are 6-6 in con- 
ference postseason play in Kemper Arena 
They have not won a game there since 
1981. K-State has won the Big Eight tourna- 
ment twice — in 1977, the Cats beat Missouri 
in the title game And in 1980, they knocked 
off Kansas to gain the title 

It's time for K-State's baseball team to 
pack up and go on a long, tough journey 
Coach Mike Clark hopes his team comes 
back with confidence. 

"We've checked around with other 
schedules and without question these are the 
toughest 13 games in a row that probably 
anyone has to play in the nation," Clark said 

K-State departed by bus Thursday for 
Fayetteville to play the University of Arkan- 
sas and will return Monday night Over the 
five-day span, the undefeated Wildcats <4-0i 
will play some pretty salty competition in- 
cluding Texas, New Orleans, Nicholls State 
and Tula tic 

...without question these are the 

toughest 13 games in a row that 

probably anyone has to play in 

the nation.' _ , . as . _. . 
— Coach Mike Clark 

Clark said all of the games will be a 
challenge and a learning experience 
K-State s victories this season are against 
NA1A schools Friends University and 
Missouri Western 

"Every team that we're playing is at least 
receiving votes in the Top 20 if they're not ac- 
tually in the Top 20 in the nation," Clark <;aid 
"It will be a good test for our kids because for 
13 straight games we're going to be playing 
great people. 

"We're going to see just what kind of depth 
we've got and see how we stack up against 
the best in the nation." he added. "Hopefully 
we can learn from this that every time out on 
the field, we have to play at a certain level, 
because we'll definitely have to do it to com 
pete on this trip." 

Clark's coaching philosophy doesn't allow 
him to put a great emphasis on winning emo- 
tionally. He does, however, have a lifetime- 
winning percentage of .688, but he achieves 
that success by keeping his team's emotions 
on an even keel. 

"We've tried to stress to our players not to 
worry about the wins and losses, but just to 
worry about the way they play," he said 
"We tell them to go out and do the best they 
can, to learn something and apply it to the 
next game to make them even better. 

"If we can do that it's fine. If we get into a 
little tailspin, though, 1 don't think it's going 
to be that big of a deal. What we're interested 
in is just getting ourselves to the point to 
where we're going to be the best we can be 
once the Big Eight season starts." 

K-State's entire roster is healthy for the 
road stand, with the exception of junior out 
fielder Tony Braddock He slightly injured 
his hand in Tuesday's doubleheader against 
Friends University in which the "Cats clean 
ed up. 14-4 and 15-5. 

K-State's next home game is March 24 
against Lincoln College at Frank Myers 

Conference tourneys 
qualify 29 for NCAA 

By The Associated Press 

Postseason tournament time 
begins Friday for basketball 
powers from the Big East and 
Atlantic Coast conferences, which 
have six of the nation's top- 
ranked teams. 

Also getting under way Friday 
are the Metro, Big Eight and 
Southwest conference tourneys. 

The winner of Thursday night's 
Atlantic-10 tourney title between 
No 8 Temple and West Virginia 
joins previous NCAA tournament 
qualifiers Alabama-Birmingham, 
Xavier lOhiot. Ponn, Wichita 
State, Fairfield, Navy and Mar- 
shall in the «4-team fiekJ. Twenty 
nine berths go to tourney winners 

The Western Athletic. Mid 
American. Pacific Coast AthleUc 
and Southeastern were among the 
conference tourneys beginning 

No. 7 Georgetown, the top seed 
in the Big East tourney at New 
York's Madison Square Garden, 
will play the winner of Thursday 
night's first-round game between 
Boston College and Connecticut. 

In Friday's other Big East 
games, No. 10 Syracuse faces 
Villanova. No. 11 Pittsburgh 
meets Seton Hall and St. John's 
opposes Providence. 

In first round ACC competition 
at the Capital Centre in Landover, 
Md., second-ranked North 
Carolina, which swept through 
the ACC regular season with a 
14-0 record, faces Maryland, 0-14, 
No. 13 Clemson meets Wake 
Forest, No. 14 Duke plays North 
Carolina State and Virginia faces 
Gerogia Tech. 

"Our seniors have not won the 
ACC tournament, " Tar Heels 
Coach Dean Smith, whose team is 
27-2 overall. 

No one wanted to win Big Eight's title 

KANSAS CITY. Mo - Anyone 
following Big Eight Conference 
men's basketball knows what a roller 
coaster season this has been 

The battle for the Big Eight's top 
spot stayed consistent as K-State, 
Kansas and Oklahoma - oh, yes, we 
can't forget Missouri - battled for 
the top position. 

And was anybody consistent in 
dominating"? Not a chance. 
Something was definetly wrong with 
this conference; no one seemed to 
want to win it 

Let's take a look at what went on 
this season First, we'll deal with in- 
trastate rival Kansas 

Now here's a real laugher Dealing 
with a talented young squad. Larry 
Brown did a fine job getting his team 
prepared for the big games on their 
tough schedule And for those games 
his learn recorded impressive vic- 
tories over Notre Dame, St John's, 
Louisville and Temple - all 
preseason Top 20 picks 

Everything looked set for a con- 
ference championship for the 
Jayhawks. After all, they definitely 

showed a dominance over respected 
teams outside the league This all 
ended when, as we ail know, they 
were defeated in their last four 
games on the road. 

These were not losses to teams that 
Kansas expected to be challenged 
by, but rather conference basket 
cases such as Colorado, which had 
only won one in 25 of its last con- 
ference games when they met the 

Kansas wasn't the only teamed 
that suffered in this manner How 
about Oklahoma, a ranked team 
which handed the No. 1 team in the 
country. UNLV. its only loss so far 
this season Billy Tubbs was so bold 

to state after defeating the Runnin 
Rebels that his team should be rank- 
ed No. I. 

Oh. by the way, this statement was 
made before the Sooners were 
dumped bv unranked Oklahoma 
State and K State And we cant 
forget Kansas defeated them as well 
as that Missouri team which seemed 
to be loafing near the top of the con- 
ference standings all season, picking 
up wins here and there 

Lets take a look at that Missouri 
team Before the season, the Tigers 
were picked to finish no higher than 
fifth in the Big Eight Initially it 
seemed the preseason pools would be 
correct as Missouri narrowly 
defeated such teams as Division II- 
member Southwest Missouri State 

It wasn't until Mizzou faced 
K Stale al Colombia that the Tigers 
started (o turn things around At the 
time they were 14-7 After the victory 
over K-State. UV losl only two of its 
last nine games, capturing the Big 
Eight championship in the process 

But even though Missouri took the 
conference championship, it is by no 

means a dominating force in the con- 
ference. And no one expects them to 
walk away with the postseason 

Speaking pro-K-State, as I usually 
do, I like to think what would have 
happened if K-State had three shots 
to make again. 

1 would say one would be Norris 
Coleman's free throw with three 
seconds left that would have won the 
Kansas game 

Another would be Steve Henson s 
14-foot jump shot with two seconds 
left against Nebraska that would 
have capped that game for the Cats 

And nobody will forget Will Scott s 
last-second, three-point attempt thai 
would have put K-State ahead of 
Oklahoma for a victory at Ahearn 
Field House 

If those shots would have dropped, 
K State would have finished the 
season 21-6 overall, 11-3 in con- 
ference play and possessed the Big 
Eight Championship 

Oh, well. It's fun to think about 

... — ■* "™ 




KANSAS STATS COLU01AN, Friday, March S. 1M7 

/n • 

BigEarl totes easel 

Art tour stops at fraternities 


Continued from Page 1 

Stair/ John Li Birgf 

Noted American artist Earl Lee Scarborough has toured for 25 years drawing 
sketches of students like Huss Nels. senior in agricultural economics. 

Speaker says mall will 
add 740 full-time jobs 

By The Collegian Staff 

The opening of Manhattan Town 
Center will bring an increase of full- 
time jobs, as well as a favorable 
visual and monetary impact on the 
downtown area, said Karen Davis, 
assistant director of Manhattan com- 
munity development and planning. 

The mall's tentative grand opening 
is set for Oct. 26. 

Davis spoke in the K-State Union 
Courtyard Thursday as part of the 
series, Let's Talk About It, The 
series is sponsored by the Union Pro- 
gram Council. 

Currently the mall is providing 640 
temporary construction jobs. After it 
opens, part-time jobs and 740 full- 
time jobs will be available, 

The monetary effects are also 
beneficial, Davis said. More sales 
tax dollars will be generated because 
of an increase in sales. 

"This will help the community's 
economy because the people who go 
to malls in surrounding cities will 
now have a comparable mall to shop 

at," she said. 

Davis said an increase in sales will 
in turn give the downtown area more 
money to renovate and improve its 

"A visual impact makes the quali- 
ty of Manhattan better, " Davis said 

The downtown's appearance could 
attract more college students and in- 
dustrial prospects, Davis said. 

The mall, covering 304,000 square 
feet, will feature 80 shops and two 
department stores, Dillard's and 
J.C. Penney Co. Inc. Davis said there 
is room for additional shops and one 
more department store if needed, 

Leasing of the So shops is "going 
well," Davis said. Local merchants 
have been offered at least 25 percent 
of the leases. 

Forest City Development and 
J.C.P. Realty, a retail development 
arm of J.C. Penney Co. Inc., are the 
partner companies in charge of Ihe 
mall project. Forest City Develop 
ment will manage the mall when 

Coalition of Students in 
Solidarity with Palestine 

Tonight's proposed meeting in Union Big 8 Room 

is cancelled, but 

stay tuned to the Collegian 

for further information 


and ELECTIONS for 

Coalition of Students in Solidarity with Palestine. 


MARC, ihe association pi local governments for metn>polilan Kansas City. II no* 
accepting applications for college credit internships for the summer ami fall 
semesters These arc mil "go-for" positions. MARC internships gtve inexperienced 
student- the chance to perform the same tasks that are required in professional 
business and government positions Internships are available in the following 

departments. _.,,.. - «• » 

PlIBI IC AFFAIRS DEPARTMENT -Students in the field of journalism, English, 
communications and public relations will write articles and reports, work the 
media and plan and implement promotional campaigns Contact Mary Beth Gordon 
RESEARCH DATA CENTER IRDO-The RDC houses the regions most 
comprehensive collection of economic and demographic information. Students in the 
fields of business, economics, marketing, public adniim si ration and urban planning 
wilt assist in the development and marketing of the center's products and services 
Contact Alice Watfield 

FISCAL AFFAIRS DEPARTMENT-Business and accounting students who have 
completed an auditing course will perform program reviews and audits of MARC 
subcontractors. Contact tXirothy Pope 

TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT-Students in the fields ot urban planning, 
civil engineering and public administration will perform transportation research, 
conducl and analyse various transportation surveys and assume other transportation- 
related responsibilities Contact Fred Schwartz 

COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT Urban planning students will 
collect and analy/c local and regional demographic and economic data as well as 
assisi small communities in developing and updating comprehensive plans Contact 
Marlene Nagel. 




20 W. 9 Suite 700 
Kansas City. Mo 64105-9990 

Collegian Reporter 

Earl Scarborough has taken his 
easel into the living rooms of a few 
fraternities this week as part of his 
sketch tour across the country. 

Scarborough, who calls himself 
"Big Earl," said his tour, "A Study 
in Peace," gives him a chance to in- 
teract with others. 

"Martin Luther King took his (ob- 
jective) to the streets; 1 took mine to 
the living room," Scarborough said. 

The 15-minute pose for a $15 sketch 
by "Big Earl" is "designed to docu 
ment the college student's pleasant 
memories " 

"My sketch tour, 'A Study in 
Peace,' is simultaneously a study of 
the U.S., which I think is very impor- 
tant since people take (the United 
States) for granted," he said. 

A lot of myths affect relations bet- 
ween blacks and whites, like "you 
can't talk or eat together." Scar- 
borough said. 

"During the troubled times in the 
'60s, I'd sit and sketch in sororities 
and fraternities, and we would 
witness the problems on the TV," he 
said, "I was bom at a time when 
signs were very graphic. I lived in a 
state where blacks and whites were 
not allowed to eat together. 
However, my grandmother married 
a white man, and in a small town in 
Oklahoma it created no problem." 

"I think most racial problems are 
intangible techniques that people use 
to avoid facing reality of the truth." 
Scarborough said 

Scarborough's sketch tour is in 
conjunction with Black History 

"I thought it would be fun not to 
speak, as I often am asked to do, but 
to do some low-profile, in-depth con- 
tribution with music, art and Earl's 
motivation," he said 

"We need a reference for peaceful 
interaction. My medium has been 
music, art and me." 

Scarborough describes his work as 
an endeavor, not a job He sets his 
own pace and selects the part of the 

country that he wants to study. 

"If ever I was to praise the Lord 
with thanks, it would be for the great 
reaction to Big Earl's hello' presen 
tation," he said, referring to the in- 
troduction he uses when sketching 
someplace new. 

"Within minutes we are laughing 
together, and what's most important 
is being able to create a living room 
full of laughter as opposed to 
meeting in a strange foxhole. 

"Happiness is a favorable junction 
of circumstances, and I'm a happier 
man having invested 40,000 hours at 
universities with that in mind," Scar- 
borough said. 

By having a market feasibility 
study done, Scarborough was able to 
estimate the profits he would receive 
as a result of the sketch tour. 

'Happiness is a favorable 
junction of circumstances, 
and I'm a happier man hav- 
ing invested 40,000 hours at 
universities with that in 

mind. ■*_•**_&. l 

—Earl Scarborough 

"When I could predictably make 
(500 to $1,000 a week in the '50s. the 
sketch tours became a solution for 
learning more about people, places 
and things — by choice rather than 
demand," he said 

Over the past 30 years, Scar- 
borough has sketched more than 
40,000 people. 

During his Manhattan visit, Scar- 
borough has sketched members of 
the Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa 
Sigma and FarmHouse fraternities 

In 1967, Scarborough's drawing 
"Black is Beautiful" gained wide 
recognition He has also written a 
book titled "Black Gold Feelings," a 
collection of his prose, poetry and 
social observations. 

The book was released for $10 50 a 
copy, but Scarborough "endeavored 
to reduce the price for mass ex- 
posure — today it's considerably 
less," he said. 

in the House next week, Tallman 

If the money recommendation re- 
mains in the appropriations bill but 
the education bill is not passed, 
Tallman said the Regents could 
establish the program themselves. 

If the education bill is passed but 
the money recommendation fails, 
the Regents could seek money ap- 
propriations for next year's budget, 
he said. 

"The best situation would be to get 
both, but I think we'd be pleased to 
get either one passed," Tallman 

Tallman said there are three main 
advantages to the bills. The 
legislature is currently being 
pressured to deal with the problem of 
students taking remedial level 
classes in college after they graduate 
from high school, he said. 

The main problem is that high 
school students aren't aware of what 

classes they should be taking to 
prepare for college, Tallman said 
The brochure would alleviate this 
problem . 

Second, having a centralized place 
from which to dispense information 
about colleges would be more effi- 
cient, he said 

"Right now there is really no place 
a student can go to get complete in- 
formation about every college," 
Tallman said "We want to develop it 
so the Board of Regents is the central 
place where you can get information 
about post -secondary education " 

Finally, the program directs the 
Regents to develop a proposal for a 
course transfer guide for community 
college students, he said 

"Every school may (publish a 
course transfer guide) just for itself, 
but nobody does it for the whole 
system." Tallman said. 

"The whole point of this is not to 
say one school is better than another, 
but we do think they're different ." 

Tallman said if the Regents 
publish the guide in quantity, it could 
be made available for people out ol 
high school who would like to return 
to college 


Continued from Page I 

"I feel the main opposition to the 
line item will be students' hesitation 
to increase student fees However, 
they should understand that we 
(KSDB) need the funds to be a quali- 
ty radio station," Riley said. 

He said the idea for a line item has 
been considered for years, however, 
legislation has never been created. 

In other action, Senate was 
schMtiW to hear first readings of a 

resolution opposing security 
surveillance by the University 

The resolution requests the 
University to adopt a written policy 
prohibiting the surveillance of ac- 
tivities sponsored by students, 
employees and guests 

In addition, the resolution requests 
that any existing records held by the 
campus Department of Public Safety 
be destroyed unless needed for 
evidence in criminal cases. 

The security surveillance opposi- 
tion resolution and the creation of the 
KSDB line item will come before 
Senate for approval next Thursday 

We need you 


American Heart 


- -" •• "—- *** 




One day: 1 5 words or fewer, $2.25, 1 5 
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cenls per word over 15. 

Student Publications will rial he responsible 
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advertisers responsibility lo contact the paper il an 
error emsrs No adjustment «,n be made il the error 
does not alter |Ae value ot the ad 

Items founB ON CAMPUS can be advertised 
FREE lot a period not exceeding three days They 
can be placeri ai Kea.*ie 103 or by callmq 532 6555 

Display Clasaillad Rales 
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days 14 75pennch Fiveconsecuiivedays WSQper 
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BARN PARTIES Call Fields ol Fair tor inlormalion 
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NOW' TWENTY pereenl discounl on tramlng March 
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rait Most nearly new and close to campus 537 

2919. 537 1868 IIH 1*6l 
FEMALE NONSMOKING for summer »I35 plus 

utilities Furnished own room block from 

campusr Aggie 537 B469 Ill21tfil 



THREE — FOUR -live bedroom houses stalling 
June occupancy Unfurnished, good condition 
clean appliances 537-1M9 (107il| 

LUXURIOUS FIVE sn bedroom exclusive home with 
three Paths and two garages Must see to appreo 
ate Available in Augusl 5372919 537 1666 fill 


FOR RENT Encetleni two bedroom nouse Perfect 

for a couple »3S0/month beginning April 1 776 

3705 or 539*700 lilt 1131 " 
AVAILABLE IN June lour bedroom, west ol campus 

1500/monlh plus nidifies Deposit and lease 539 

3672 (112U4I 
FIVE BEDROOM hnuse south of campus Available 

in June S6S0fmonth plus utilities Lease and de 

posit 639 3672 if t2 11*1 
TWO 8 E DROOM dupl ei t wo bloc k s east of eampu » 

available tor June J300/month plus utilities Lease 

and deposit 539-3672 11 12 11*1 



1979 BUICK Regal 5'R-Tlops. loaded, runs/looks 
good 776 3708 ask lor Bry re 1109113) 

FOR SALE 1981 Ponttac Phoeniv power steering 
power brakes iront wheel drive air conditioning 
till wheel 537 1769 at ter 5gm 1111-1131 



AKC GOLDEN Retriever puppies with shots 1125 
Call *9* 8*83 Atter5pm 494 2819 H09 113) 

LIFE and a lim 1 


jy Zhug f />«i_ 

farmo tn/msi 



iou AMD.. 

LKfl.. UNrtTS 


V )\ 


ft iM? ■ k 



Has Grandma 
Lost Her Cookies? 

All clothes, hats and records 
y h price! Everything else in 
the store discounted 10 to 
15% this Friday & Saturday 
only. 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
Trunk Thrift Shop 
43 1 South 5th (5th & Yuma) 

AIRLINES CRUISE LINES hinng 1 Summer Career' 
Good pty Travel Call for guide cassette newsser- 
vice! it I6i 944 4*4* E<i »5B (76 136) 

OVERSEAS JOBS Summer yea* round Europe 
South America Australia Asia AH ttelds 
1900-2000 month Sight seeing Free mlorma 
tion Write IJC PO Boi 52 KS2 Corona Del Mar CA 
92625 194 1231 

DO YOU like kids' 1 Would you like 10 be paid lo live 
with Cadiorma family and help with chiidcaie* 
Help * Parents 770 Meniu Avenue. i2l9 Menlo 
Paik CA 9*025 Call I* I5l 322-36 18 (84-1211 

SUMMER WORK Forty- hour week 15 25mour Own 
iranspdrtalion valid driver's license reouirert Mid 
May through August 11 a m to 7 30 pm Tuesday 
-Thursday and 9 a in to 5 30 p m on Friday and 
Saturday Data collection Irom various inspection 
activities m Johnson County Kansas For inter 
view March 12 sign up March 5- 1 1 al Career Plan 
nmg Center in Motti Hall 532-6506 EOEM'F ini- 

HE LP WANTED- b« in couple or couple with chil 
dren to care lor pleasant older gentleman with Ai 
/heimer s Disease Salary housing board and use 
ot vehicle Applications and inquiries to PO Br>» 
138 Wamego Kansas 665*7 tlQ5il3i 

HARDEE S IN Aggievilie is taking applications for 
delivery drivers Must be I8years old with insured 
reliable car Must know University and surround 
mg area Nighttime hours including weekends 
Slatting pay 13 35 per hour plus delivery fee Apply 
in person i-5pm Monday-Friday (107-113) 

VERY EASY going mid wea(em family would tike a 
nanny lo (Oin us Hi Connecticut lo caie lor two 
well behaved children IB months and tour years 
Please call 203 27 1 3130 H09-1 181 

VAN DRIVER Posilion lo begin in May *-6 hours a 
week Class B driver s license reouired Contact 
Marty Steele at Pawnee Mental Health Services 
phone 5397426 |1M 1t3i 

PART-TIME receptionist (secretary telephone filing 
customer relations feam to cul glass Apply in 
person Manhatlan Glass Company, 521 Riley 
Lane (112-116) 

MAKE HUNDREDS weekly mailing circulars' No 
quotas' Limils 1 Rush sen addressed stamped en 
velope AMMAR 256 Robertson. Department CU 
8. Beverly Hills CA 90211 (113 1201 

AHEARN SPORTS Compie- is now taking applica- 
tions tor Student Crew Supervisor Appeal idns 
witl he accepted al Room 103 in the Power pianl 
Irom Bam lill 5pm Ihrouflh March I3rb Preler 
Supervisory mechanical or construction nvuc'i 
ence Campus payroll or Work Study Rale ot Pay 
J3 65(hour 20- 30 hours per week (113-115] 

CROPS CONSULTING Co localed Ml Kearney Ne 
braska wishes lo hire one summer mlem Preler 
Agronomy maior or study m related area Call Mall 
at 30»23*-57O0 weekdays atler 6pm or on week 
ends (113-1161 

COULD YOU be a Boston Nanny' Are you a loving, 
nurturing person who enioys spending lime with 
children ■> Live in lovely suburban neighborhoods 
enjoy encellent salaries benefits your own living 
quarters and limited working hours Your round 
I np transportation is provided One year 
ment necessary Call or wnle Mrs F.scn Child 
care Placemenl Service Inc (CCPSl 1*9 
Buckminifer Rd Brooklme MA 021*6, 1617)566 
629* H13) 

Bloom County 

By Bcrke Breathed 

r llayc* I Iuum.' of i i*AIu«*ic 

Guitar Strings 
30% OFF 

327 Poyma 77tW983 

FOR SALE - Gibson G3 bass guifar with hard she" 

case 1175 537 8216 ill! 1131 
MEN521 INCH Hully Mount amtMke Great lor riding 

to class oil toad Like new VOO Call 539 62*7 

1 112 1141 

Ski Spring Break 

Keystone, Copper, 


Sleeper Bus, 

Hal .dome, 

Skis, Lift 


Don't Miss It! 



By Charles Schulz 

ALL R16HT, 50 IT5 5T1LL 



5, ti^- 

let's hear some 
chatter out there! 

/. CH65TNUT5 
OP6N FlRE...jg 

to vr 



) r .jlu-J S.notJH "* 


BAI D MAN in Mavencn seeking whoopie with any 
cule blonde m s[.nns cir fiespond in Personals 

AGRs — HE RES hoping lor a full moon Love The 
Theias 11131 



NON SMOKING female lo share apartment 537 
9022 aller 5 r. m i93tl| 

MALE ROOMMATE lo share house across slreel 

Irom campus Mam floor bedroom 1230 Vat her 

tl35rmonlh Call 776 9369 ttM 113) 
FEMALE ROOMMATE lo share apartment, near cam 

pus utilities paid parkmq available % 100 Call 539 

2fll7rji537*«*B 1 109 nil 
MALE ROOMMATE needed Ar.ioss street horn KSU 

Own room Luvury augment 537 0857 or laHer * 

pml5392*82 lUOltl 
FEMALE ROOMMATE Wanted- SlOO'monlh one 

hattutiliiie5 arross rrtim r-ain;nii CaiiBecca 539 

7606 1112 H5i 



PREGNANT' BIRTHRIGHT can help Free prefl 
nancj test Confidential Call 537 9180 103 S 
Fourth SI Suile25 lift) 

PROMPT ABORTION and contraceptive services in 
Lawrence 913 8* i 5716 <39lti 

uw AND imrjort car repaus Repairs done nghl the 
lust lime DrivealitlteandsavoH JiLAuloSer 
.ice I *9* 2386 SI Geoiqe (102 1211 


Professionally prepared resumes and diver 
letters Put yimr tttM finit fi.irv.ard. Fast. 
ainvctiient hy-nwil scrviee. S»usf»ctiiifi 
guaranteed Free mforniaiHtn "The Dehmar 
Company, Btm 1013. Dept 38, Manhailan. 
Kansas 66502. 

SKI BOOTS 150 12B Henke-**ie In SwiUeriana 
Can Jane after6pm 539-3862 H 12-1181 

CAN? GO Fly round-tup. KC lo Seattle March 
15-23 198 Call 537 9479 1 113 1161 

FOR SALE 1300 worth ol airfare on TWA Asking 
1225 Call 537*616 |11S>1tH 

J^^SAUr^PJL'y? _hom§*_ ^L 

LOW LOT Rem i For sale or rent like new 1963 Liberty 
central air appliances Available now Assumable 
loan CalHS05l 275-2352 alter 7 30 p m 1112 1211 

1969 LIBERTY 13x65 Iwobedroom Must move 
12.500 negoliable 539 1*7B or 539-6566 (113-116) 


FOR SALE I960 Su/uki OS750 5.000 miles eneei 
lenl condition 913 765386901 765 3628 evenings 
1111 1151 

1977 HONDA XL350— 9.500 miles mint condition 
539 7*39, ask lor Rodger 1 1 12 1 1*1 

19B1 SUZuKlGSiiOL. Encelleni eondilion, new bai 
tery. eihauSI system and tires bi level seat, back 
rest andalolotchrome A real steal at It 200 but 
best otter will be accepted 519-7056 1113 1161 

GREAT AND economical transportation 1989 65cc 
Honda cycle, good condition. 1150 Call 776 5157 
il mleresled 1113 117) ^^ 


GREAT PART-TIME opportunity -Gain evpenence 
and earn money while working on fortune 500 
Companies Marketing Programs on campus 1 
Flexible hours each week Call 1-600-821 15*0 


By Eugene Sheffer 

I [tolher 
4 Mari,u«*(* 

8 Taminn 


13 Riizy rar 

14 Singer 

15 Hun 

17 Corpus 

18 dan 


or par*<»n 
21 " — AHf" 
22 MiirHel 
26 Reservoir 

29 Decimal 

3(1 < i'tt 

31 Itifuriatch 

32 Here's — 
in your eye 1 

33 Rnse part 

34 Sm iety 
page vinril 

35 Price 

38 Enjoy the 



38 — de 

40 Surgeon's 

41 Fragrant 

45 Not have 

— to 

stand on 
48 Tool hnx 

80 Minuscule 

SI Seep 

82 Schedule 

83 Hanatia 

84 Peruse 
88 Author 



1 Swiss 

2 — -cheap 

3 Scent 

4 Past pitch 
8 Roman 


6 French 

7 Turned 

8 Talked 

9 Refore 

10 Actress 
Mac( iraw 

1 1 Actor 

16 Secretes 
20 Tunic's 

Solution time: 26 mlns. 

Yesterday's answer 

23 (.reek 

24 "— a Kick 

Out Of 


25 Volume 

26 Building 

27 Scope 

28 Abound 

29 Semi 

32 Corrida 

33 Hallow 

35 [iii-kens 

36 Set to sea 

38 l>ough 
nut's kin 

39 "My Fair 

42 Cain's 

43 Quote 

44 < dlie's 

46 Current 

46 iK'i'-n 

47 Seine 
seas* in 

49 Caviar 



K (. P II I* A a II i' w tJ H « w P 

k p k t; m a y v 

t; X V M w 

lerrlay's C 

Toda% s ( nplo*|Hi|> clnr W eijuals i. 

A (i X I' 7 

g VMterdiy'a Cryptoqulp: lllMMBNTEh THE 




A GOLD chain and medal iwilh initials R Bl Please 
call 539 3732 |1l2 1l6l 



SKI BfiEAK m Winter Park. Culo>adn 33 new frails 
Luiiur* lamily condos Irom WOmighi tor March 
Special February'April rates Free X Countr, HM 
fuhs shuttle 1.800**3 2781. e«t A50 I93H7) 

FREE OINNEfi lor two when your oroaniial'tin 
hooks a Banquet or dance al the Cotton Club 539- 
9*3t (111-1161 


WORD PROCESSING on miter duality punter Data 
sfinels cover leiters reports disserlafions Mrs 
Burden 539 120* HO* H3I 

EXPEFtiEMCFD TYPIST- Disc storaqe letter quality 
printer resurfes reporrs ele reasonable rates. 
532 5961 or 537 9205 Dormria If09 tIBi 

NEED MONEV tor college ■> Let us match you wiin 
schftiarsnip imrf wm-i money lor which you can 
quality For mote mlorinaiinn wnle Sludenl Fman 
ci*l Aid Services 1613 SW Chelsea Orme Topeka 
Ks 6660* (in 120' ^^ 

DONT be a fool this 


Buy Spring Break 

sessions at a tanning 

salon that CAN serve 


Sun Connection 

Manhattan's largest 
10-bed tanning salon 
•using Wolfe bulbs 
•5 sessions for $15 
• 10 sessions for $25 


ATTENTION SORORITIES -Two lun men are want 

ing to be "Mile brothers" Peplv m Personals 

XOXO Itt2 nil 
TMETA CASTER Congrats on geit'^q llaMlms con 

sultant' Were so proud ot you' Lu»e The fhetaa 

HC1TATIMG ROOMMATES Angie Becky, and Sheri 

Welcome lo KAT W* te so happy to have you Uwa 

The Tnelas (1*31 
PHI 0ELTS- Oent 2ookie Swes BB ann Lamfy 

From Casino Night to Wu t<d slock we M gt make 

love not war will be our moifj m the Ml s iikk said 
No Nuke bul at the dur- well sjy No Puke 

Long live Jim Momson Love your Chi O and 

Gamma Phi dates H'3| 
TINA INhonorollumingtwenly I msureynu llrfrmii 

plenty Bul use caution irxlay cause well soon be 
Boarding lor Padre' -Happy Birlhna* Sue f113i 

SMASHED TOMATO -Sorry we can I revisii Wood 

slock No matter- we II make up lor it I il oe miss 

ing you over break La I nil 
FLAWLESS GIRL m black and while leopardpnni 

pants al Wacker s on Monday I desperately want 

lo know your name 1 Guy in yellow tootbaii iers«y 

ONE FIFTH me Boston S A teller is addressed to 

one ot you Please answer if you do My intention* 

are straight and true Until nenl tune, adieu Mr 

Paige It 111 
GREG CONGRATS on your thesis I m so sure How 

cool Please slay Love you Superclass *» S Tours 

is |U*I as nice as Mitch s 1H.I1 

L R —STILL studying 1 1 m trying See ya sometime 
lor ice cream I or liquid refreshment! SO ft 131 

PI PHI s Roses are blue violets are red We il parly 
Ml weie dead A Polish wedding mi be unbeliev 
able lun lor you and me Pike S (1131 

NONCOLLARED-GREEN Eaters Reach out and 

touch al 776 11*9 11131 
KD ELAINE Heres a toast lo the best pledge mom a 

guy could have You really know how lo dance I 

wu<u AKAK Chris <113l 
THETADINO Here is a birthday Personal lor you m 

tended to chase away your ailing blues Your teen 

age years are now gone and hopeful'y your cold is 

too 1 Cough cough Love me lauding Lunch Clut 

DELTA SIGS The weekend will come and well be 

ready lo party hard and party steady II s the Cama 

lion Ball so let s make il out best, betier man an 

the rest Lovingly your S C 1 1 13| 
TO POKEY Ooke il s been Ihree months now that I 

wouidnl have traded lor the world Love. Mark 

SEARCHERS AND Crew 87-What a weekend! Vou 

guys are awesome' Thanks for everything' Love 

and warm toares' Pass (I on 1 Goober and the 

Chief ft 131 
HEYKNEZ You re the greatest ' H aire a happy 2 1st' 

Your goofy roomie. OK it 131 
KAREN. NEAR or tar you will always be my forever 

I r lend Good luck with student teaching Love 

Sui (1131 
SNUS YOU V£ seen our cuHural side, now into the 

past we li sltde Ron and Sheahon. get ready to 

rock - because where we re heeded is Woodstock' 

Flower power is fhe bottom line so gel psyched lor 

a groovy time' -Kim andOebfthanks Jim'i |ti3i 

D DO ACTIVE Kelly Congratulations, you made it' 
We are proud ol you - Yea learn Love your si»l«rs 

HEY LAMBDAS-80 attractive outgoing enlhusias 
He KDs were seeking 70 swmgin guys lo share lun 
and eicrtement Now know we lound you Meet al 
Kappa Oelta tvoute neil tail Several weeks of 
Homecoming will follow (i 131 

TO MY mtghtly Lambda -Although uneipected 
you ve linaiiy accepted my myitahon lo fun To the 
party v»a II 90. you re driving you know Gel 
psyched >l sonly begun' G Phi Belb itt3l 

SIGEPBS -Hey Bud Man geteicded to parly eg 
ger lhan Dailas-or was it Oakley' fly Ihe way do 
you lake al I your dales lo Amoco 'G Phi M C (HJl 

TKEs HUMDOG and Scoofer Hey dudes put on 
your hip hugoers and (jrab WW 'ove beads cause 
hay. man. you re in lor one heU of a groovy lime 
Chi O peace and tove. M J G and Martha |H3t 

CHI OMEGAS Gel ready lo celebrale peace, love 
and toy with Ihe Gamma Phi s The Woodstock Re 
visited party on Salmday nigttl is the place fo be' 
Love The Gamma Phi s (US 

KD CR'STy Since ' ve gone out with you my 'uck 
has changed 'iom good lo bad' Running out of 
gas narcolepsy and laxs thai didn t come how 
sad My luck should change Ihough lime will lesl 
my late You know I in starting lo believe there s no 
such ihmg as a tun date' Our parly should be 
qteat no more fold showers Did Carol B really 
in ike thuse kind ot grades to gel study hours" i H 
pick you up Saturday n*o* some champagne and 
otl lo the ioo no wine for Chnsly cause you ti gel 
Sick won I you won I you' JJB "The Snowman 
It 131 

CHIOiJOOl Jane Jennifer Julie ChiO Chi O. lis 
pit to the Casino we go Well nave some luck 
make some bucks. ChiO Chi O Gel psyched' 

in ii 


1126 Laramie 776-2426 

TYPING-- FOffytS rniurn*s cotres letters term pa 
pers research capers <■'■- Ce»S3»»«1 .112 H6i 

M»RTIE"5 TVPING Heinre V4 .rrl Pnves-,01 1011 
ju'iet'" c , i? 33'* «>rm fape-s theses dissena 
turns .tl? 11*1 



WE NEED a ride lo Columns or J»'t City nn Marcn 
11th. aMer J 10 pm Will help pay lor gas. A return 
tr.p on Mar. h 2?nd would he aprrecated Tall Ui 
al 532 31*9 ..«Mik«jt 537 4895 1 109 11 31 

Local Talent Needed: 
Live music on stage 

Country •Gcispe I "Blue Grass 
Every Friday & Saturday 

For more into: 776-5222 



WELCOME STUDENTS' Fust Christian Church M5 
Courthouse Piaia Churrn School 9*5 am Wor 
ship 8:30 and It am Ministers Ben Duerleldt 
539 8685 Sue Amyi 776 0025 Transportation lo 
church- 77S 8790 after 9am (113) 

CHURCH OF the Naiarene 1000 Fremont Sunday 
School 9*5 a m Morning Worship. 10 50 a m 
Evening Service, 6 p rn Prayer Service. Wednes 
day 7pm iH3i 

ST LUKE'S Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod) Sun 
set and North Delaware welcomes siudents to ser 
vices Saturday af 6 m and Sunday at Band to *5 
am Bible classes 9 30am Sunday. Fetlowehio 6 
pm (1131 

TRINITY PRESBYTERIAN- Worship Service t0*5 
am Sunday School 9 30 am For rides lo church 
call Howard Phillips 537 8*78 or the church office 
539-3921 Hl3l 

W6STV1EW COMMUNITY Church 3001 Fori Riley 
Blvd invites. *oa to worsnip »Ml them Sunday at 
8 30 and 10 *5 a m SunJay School classes 8 30 
and io 30 am College class meets at 9am alUm 
versiiy Inn lower level For College Care Cell and 
Bible Stuifies. contact 5395389 For any add' 
honal information can 5.17 7173 |H3i 

WELCOME STUDENTS tothe Manhattan Mennoniie 
Fellowship We meet at 9 30 a m lor Sunday 
School and 10 Mam tor wo 'ship al meEcumen 
■cat Christian Ministries building at 102 1 Damson 
(the while building with Ihe two reddoorsi |H3I 

St. Francis Episcopal 

Sundays 5 p.m. 

Danforth Chapel 



WELCOME STUDENTS- Grace Baptist Church 
2901 Dickens welcomes you fo Worship Service 
8 30 and Ham and Sunday School 9*5 a m Uni 
vers'ty Class meets al 9 «5 a m Bob Burion 
leacner Evening Service 6pm Horace Breistord 
Pastor Ken Ediger As si Paste i. 537 8565 For 
I ran sport at i on daytime can 7 76 0*2* 1 1 ill 

MASSES AT Calhohc Student Center 71 1 Oemson 
Sundey9 30am it a m and5p m_ Saturdayeve 
nmg al S p m Daily Mass at * 30 p m Conlessions 
daily before Mass and Saturday at 3 30pm |ini 

COLLEGE HEIGHTS Baplist Church SBC 222t Cul 
lege Heights Road College Bible Study. 9 30 a m 
Sunday Worship 8 15 and 1 1 a m Church Training 
6pm Sunday Evening Worship J p m Wednes 
day Evening Prayer Servn e ' pm Phone 537 
ma dill 

FIRST LUTHERAN 930 P-iyntt (537 8S321 Welcome 
studenis to worship service al 8 10 and n a m 
SundavSrhofiHIWam |t»3l 

St PAUl S Elm "pal Church 6th and Puynu* Com 
munion is celebrated on Sunday al 8 a m (Rite n 
and al 10 30 a m (Rile 111 For transrortafon call 
77»9*?7 (H3l 

BLUE VALLEY Memorial Un.led Methodist Church 
815 Church A.pnue Suniiav School 9 15 am worship 10 .Warn 5398790 iH3l 

EVANGELICAL FREE Church located at the corner 
ot Jul telle arm Pieireitormer LUCkey HighSchootl 
Worship9am .oiiege class 10 15a m H13i 

First United Meihodist Chuu" 

61 2 Puyni/ 

S:4.5 a rrt ( 'oinmunhin 

first Sumla) of Uie nvonti. 

4 45 a m Church Schwil 

8:43am & II am. Worship 

Nursery provided for all services 

John P SteodtiM. Pwtof 




KANSAS STATf COLLEGIAN, Friday, March e, 1W7 


Continued f rum Page I 

results, he said. Results generally 
take about three weeks to receive. 

Harden said the county is running 
the tests because KDHE does not 
have enough funds to do so. 

"The state said they didn't have 
any bucks," he said. 

Linn disagreed, saying KDHE 

should not have to run further tests. 

"We feel like it's the county's 

responsibility to test it, and we've 

directed them to do so," Linn said. 

The state normally does enough 
testing to identify the problem, then 
expects the responsible parties to go 
from there, he said, 

KDHE has tested all residences 
from the area directly east of the 
landfill to the Kansas River, Linn 
said. The river is about half a mile 
from the landfill, although the pro- 
perty borders the river on one side. 
"We suggested to the county that it 
might be wise to expand the area 
that was tested and also to retest," 
he said. 

Harden said his records indicate 
tests were only run at five residences 
and eight monitoring wells at the 

Linn said it was quite possible the 
contamination could spread. 

"That's the reason why we recom- 
mended to the county that they retest 
the wells and expand the area <of 
testing)," he said. 

Linn said the levels of carcinogens 
detected in the two contaminated 
wells were "very low levels" that 
"only over a long period of time may 
pose an additional risk." 

Though the contamination was 
first discovered in 1985, Linn said it 
could have been around for years. 
Only in the last few years has testing 
been advanced enough to detect all 
the contaminants in the water, he 

"There was a time when we were 
not able to do all the analyses that we 
can do now," he said. "Six or seven 
years ago, we could not do the tests 
on a routine basis that we do now." 
Linn said the levels of con- 
taminants measured in the ground- 
water around the landfill would pro- 
bably amount to only two or three 
gallons of material. 

"We're not talking about a very 
large quantity of contaminating 
material in the water," he said, 
"You're probably running more 
cancer risk filling up your gas tank 
at a service station than you would 
drinking the water for a year or so." 
The testing process will probably 
go on for a number of years, Linn 

"Our primary concern for the mo- 
ment is to see an alternate water sup- 
ply is provided for those people out 
there," he said "That should 
eliminate most of their concerns " 

Linn said Thursday he did not 
think there would be any risk in using 
the contaminated water to water 
lawns, gardens or livestock because 
the toxic levels were so low. 

In a Nov. 19, 1985, letter to the 
owners of the contaminated wells, 
Linn wrote: "Several of these com- 
pounds are suggested cancer- 
causing agents and even at the in- 
dicated levels could significantly in- 
crease the risk of a user developing 
health problems over a long period of 
use. I am recommending that this 
water supply not be used as a source 
of water for drinking, cooking or 
bathing ." 

Linn said similar water con- 
tamination problems exist near 
Topeka and Wichita The Reno Coun- 
ty Landfill is experiencing problems 
as well, Harden said. 


and Joseph 

Duo Pianists 

McCain Auditorium 
Sunday, March 8, 1987 
3:00 p.m. 

Tickets and information 

Group rates, student and 
senior citi2en discounts 


Mozart Fantasy on 
Themes from 
The Magic Flute 

Schubert Fantasia in f 
minor. Op. 103, 
D 940 

Barber Souvenirs, Op. 

Gershwin Porgy and Bess 

Gershwin Rhapsody in 

JOT *t lft» KjftMB AHi 


35mm SLR 

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635 Kansas Avenue • Phone 913-23S-U86 T " r ~1 Oihef weekdays 8 30 10 5 30 

Topeka. Kansas 66601-1437 m - m Closed Suntidy 




Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart- 
ment had a chance Sunday 
to practice firefighting and 
rescue skills. Page 7. 


Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper 20s. 

_ — • 

.ui Alive 

KState loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament See Page 8. 


Kansas State University 


March 9, I9S7 

Volume 93. Number 114 

Former K-State president dies at 79 


Staff Writer 

James Allen McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79. 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 1950-1975, died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K-State in 1950, 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana State Universi- 

ty at Bozeman for five years. 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro 
gress begun by Eisenhower During 
his career, McCain strove to develop 
the University's agricultural pro- 
grams and make improvements in 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research. 
He has been credited with transform 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain) and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar- 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and off- 

campus." said Max Milbourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour- 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
his term. 

While McCain was president, $110 
million worth of building construc- 
tion was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium, Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion ol the Veterinary Medicine 

"He ran a very conservative ad- 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point,'' Milbourn said. "For exam- 
ple, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began." 

McCain also initiated several pro- 
grams, including the Alfred M Lan- 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov Lan- 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per- 

"McCain began an open door 
policy' which promoted his 
availability to students," Milbourn 
said. "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention." 

Grace Lindquist. McCain's per- 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K-State, agreed. 

"He was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time. He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said. 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

"1 told him the only way I could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the state, they 
would often meet parents of 
students. McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with him, Milbourn said. 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office. He 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him," Milbourn said 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rate ad- 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it." 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to. 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state He was a con- 
sultant for state universities in 

See MCCAIN, Page 12 



JLoIIoxazc f^fhpr'Q nrnfpsts aeainst racism 

By El 

More than 9 
began organiz 
against scgre 
King If I said 
is still one of i 
our generatior 

"Where an 
been individt 
masses are st 
an audience a 
in the Union 1 

'If a 
favor agi 
crops wit! 
without l 
for it.' 

King's spe 
Charles Scot 
ed in the orif 
Education d 
tion on the 
reopened, w. 
sponsored I 

"The civi! 
yet been c 
"Some of th 
cannot forgi 
that's an ir 

King's vi* 
Black Histe 
He said altr 
to black hist 

Entertainment i Plus 


A Viewer's Guide to Leisure Arts - A Weekly Feature of the Collegian Friday, March 6 1987 




to leavt 

any tin 
this yw 
Food St 
an earl 

The I 
tee is i 
the fa 
the l>el 

jor ell 



SUH /Hob Squires 

iphasized thai 


y, you can kiss 
dbye. That will 
\brams said. 

i Reagan's fin- 
inied the $40 
tied the Arias 

g splashed cold 
lghter hopes we 
iflict in Central 

David Bomor, 
ing his party's 

the House. "I 

Democrats are 
'eek's battle to 
ical point and 
their party's 
heme lu an 
jn in votes later 
s for future aid 

■ Wednesday on 
il to place a six- 
n any aid to the 
he HO million, 
ion prepares an 
the past aid has 


Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart 
ment had a chance Sunday 
to practice firefighting and 
rescue skills. Page 7. 


Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear- 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper ZOs. 




_ tfui Alive 

K-State loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament. See Page 8. 


Kansas State University 


March 9. J9S7 

Volume 93. Number 1M 

Former K-State president dies 

Staff Writer 

James Allen McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79. 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 195ft- 1975. died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K-State in 1950, 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana State Universi- 

ty at Bozeman for five years. 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro 
gress begun by Eisenhower During 
his career, McCain strove lo develop 
the University's agricultural pro 
grams and make improvements in 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research. 
He has been credited with transform 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain) and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar- 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and off- 

campus," said Max Milbourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour- 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
his term 

While McCain was president, $110 
million worth of building construc- 
tion was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium. Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion of the Veterinary Medicine 

"He ran a very conservative ad- 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point," Milbourn said "For exam- 
ple, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began." 

McCain also initiated several pro 
grams, including the Alfred M. Lan- 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov. ban- 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per 

"McCain began an 'open door 
policy' which promoted his 
availability to students." Milbourn 
said "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention." 

Grace Lindquist. McCain's per 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K-State, agreed. 

"He was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time. He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said. 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

"1 told him the only way I could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the state, they 
would often meet parents of 
students McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with him, Milbourn said 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office. He 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him," Milbourn said 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rate ad- 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it." 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to. 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state He was a con- 
sultant for state universities in 

See MCCAIN, Page 12 



~ £~11~ 

By El 

More than 3 
began organiz 
against segre 
King 111 said 
is still one of! 
our generation 

"Where an 
been individi 
masses are St 
an audience a 
in the Union 1 

'If a 
favor agil 
crops will 
without I 
every thinj 
for it.' 

King's spc 
Charles Scot 
ed in the orif 
Education d 
tion on the 
reopened, w; 
sponsored 1 

"The civil 
yet been c 
"Some of th 
cannot forgt 
that's an ir 
King's vis 
Black Hiatt 
He said altl 
to black hi*' 


Friday, March 6, 1M7 

Television Index 

M>nh«u»n Cablr 




KTWU (PBS) 11 

WGN(IND) 10 

Premium cable: 
HBO, Showtime, 
Additional cable channels 
not listed in guide: Manhattan 
cable channels 4 (NBCi, 5 
(CBS) and 9 (ABC) corres- 
pond to channels 7, 3 and 2, 

^ofVi^r'Q nroi-p.<;i-<; against racism 

FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1987 


7:«> T ** 


CBS AM Mews Good Morning My utile Pony Special Bozo 

Morning, Amenta Tom And Jerry Mister Ropers 


9:00 Hour Magazine Pyramid 
:30 Card Sharks 

Brady Bunch 

Thank God 

Sesame Street 

"Cold River 


-J/YOO Jeopemy 
— I-U:30 Scrabble 

Ask Or Bum Webster 
iiM* Chance Mork i. Mtndy 

Sesame Street Falcon Crest 

Down To Earth lis Friday 
llovelucy Control 

lullaby Ot 


"Odd Jobs' 


Price li Right 


Fame Fortune 

One Day At A 

1-f,:00 Password 
I 1:30 Wheel Fortune 

Young And 
The Restless 

1 : 22 Comge 

Ryan's Hope 

Body Electric 
Hatha Yoga 

Odd Couple 

"The Rack- 


MT Moore 

30 Basketball As Tha World 

AN My 


H"s Heroes 
Twilight Zona 

Road To 

Parry Mason Movie 

Dick Van Oyke Sesame Street Mews 

Advice To 

The Empire 



-j 00 B*g8 

30 Ouartertmal 


One We To 

Killer Shark 

The Lovelorn" Strikes Back 

"By The Light 


2:00 Collage 
30 Basketball 

For Daddy 
My 3 Sons 


Ot The Silvery 

Guiding Ught 



OKkVartOvka Movie. 

Andy Griffith WomanWatch 'White 



"The Gods 


q 00 Big 8 

30 Quarterfinal 

Magnum, Pi 

Gnost ousters 



Baby Secret 
Ot The Lost 

Bugs Bunny 

Tom* Jerry 
And Friends 


We're Cooking Ghosi ousters 
Aerobes Smurts 

Must Be 




4:00 DA. Strokes 
:30 Facts Of Lite 


G i Joe 




3-2-1 Contact 

Cold River 

"Hog Wild" 

:30 Wheel Fortune CBS News 

G.I Joe 



Safe At Home 


FactsOfLike Sesame Street 

Adventures In 

Facts Of Life 

"Around The 


00 College 
'30 Basketball Mowtyweds M'A'S'H 


Jonie Trued 

Sarah Kessinger 

Andy Nelson 

Sheila Hutinett 

7=00 BigS 

/ 30 Quarterfinal 


ClArraeasw Lilt Law 
(BeWsssjj maaajjt; 


*ndy Griffith Movie 

'Two Weeks 


"Tht Wizard 



World m 80 



8:00 College 
30 BasketbaN 

Mr Btvedars "Victory At 

Wash Week 
WaMSl m 


oi or 





"lust For Lite" 

900 Big Eight 
30 Conference 

Falcon Oast Stamen 

utarueaat Dead" 

Brothers Movie ACC 

"Pack And The G Shanflkng "Odd Jobs" Quarterfmai 

"The Gods Movie 






1 1:00 Carson 
I 30 MTV Video 

Dating Game M'A'S'H 

Late Show 

Business Rpt 

Lifestyles Ask Or. Ruth Movie 

Honeymooners Might Tracks - 
Magnum. P I Power Play 

Must Be 



1 O:00 Countdown 
I c. 30 Gene Scott 


"The Baal 



Night Tracks "White 

"The Empire 



700 Club 


Might Tracks 

Strikes Back" 4" 



SATURDAY, march 7, 1937 


Gimme An 

Lipton Men's 






7:00 Ktssytur 
30 Gummi Bears 

B stain Bears 


Care Bears 


00 Smurts 

Tom And Jerry Culture 
MittooTV Algebra 

Farm Report 
World Tom 



Gulliver s 


All The Years 



Move Cont'd 



:30 Atvm 

Teen Wolf 

Pd. Puppies 



Vwtfom ' 

1 r\:00 Footur 
I L/30 Universe 

Bugs Bunny 
And Porky Pig 

S Previews 
Ofd House 

Galaxy High 


Return Of 
The Jetfi" 

In The PGA 


Bugs Bunny 

"The Brother 
From Another 


Puti.n On 


WHd. Wild 

1 1 :00 Joe Land 
1 30 

Hulk Hogan 

Health Show 

"Tap Roots' 





Vict Garden 


Mark Sosin 



1q:00 Harold Ensley 
£:30 J Houston 


Lost In Space Sesame Street 


"Pretty In 

World Cup 

1:00 College 
I :30 Basketball 

Big East 

Dukes 0* 



p:00 Big 8 

New Literacy 
New Literacy 



Braves vs 

30 Semifinal 


PSA Bowling 
"" rUte 

"The Cartler 



Bwnic Woman 

Write Course 
Write Course 

On Our Cover 

As the drinking age creeps up to 
21, where does that leave the 
"minor?" Alternatives are there 
but whether those under age, a 
large portion of K-State students, 
will take advantage of them is yet 
to be seen Fake identification is 
one way, say some. While a new 
non-alcoholic bar has provided a 
gathering place for those under 21 
as well See Page 4. 

Cover by John La Barge 

3:00 College 
30 Basketball 


Notre Dame 
at Dayton 





Wide World Of 


4:00 Big 8 
:30 Semifinal 


Soul Tram 


Buck Rogers 

5.00 Wheel Fortune Your Backyard ABC Newt 
30 NBC News 



"Martin's Day" 

"Agnes Of 


■'20 10" 



CBS Now* 


Matt Houston 


Good Times 
IIS A Living 

ft Martin 
O Wilson 





6:00 HeeHaw 


Mama's Famity Buddies 
Country Music 9 To 5 

-TOO Facts Of Life 

f r 

:30 227 


S Hammer 


Bk) Family 



AN Creatures 


At The 






8:00 Golden Girls 

30 Amen 



3*941 DWIn 


"The Tin Star" 




"Taotas Across 

Ario Guthrie 


"Return Of 

9:00 Hunter 


Fryers v». 




1U:30 SiskeiiEoert Solid Gold 

Portrait Ot 


Mike f i 

M T Moore Movie: 

Wii§ Ty^Qn 

Into the 


Easter Seal 

"Far From The Telethon 

Night Tracks: 

4 -j 00 Saturday 


12 :og 

30 Night Live H'lALMng 

"Llttla QH Who "Attack Of Madding 

Uvea Down The 50-Foot Crowd" 



Night Tracks rheHitchh*er Mom 


At The Movie* The Lam" 

Hot Resort 


Solid Gold 


Might Tracks "Jaws' 

You can enjoy 
four meals for 
only $6 So 
come to your 
nearest — 
Kentucky Fried 
Chicken store 
and save on 
favorite fried 

.J LE.ED j[l QSL2& ! 


* 2ptm df crucMn 

(Ornmai Ranaa* 
w E«1r» CnspyTM) 

1 ma mtUMd 
md gi»y 

1133 College Ave. 
Bldg. D 
Manhattan, KS 66502 

ental Associates 

of Manhattan 

• 24 Hour Emergency 

► Saturday and Evening 

► Here to serve you when 
you're away from home 

Stall /Hob Squires 
mphasiied that 


■y, you can kiss 
►dbye. That will 
Vbrams said 

i Reagan's fin* 

i mi- ft the $4t) 
tied the Arias 

s splashed cold 
ghter hopes we 
iflict in Central 

David Bonior, 
ing his party's 

the House. "1 

Democrats are 
»eek s battle to 
ical point and 
(heir party't 
home to M 
Win v nt fs later 
s for future aid 

? Wedhesday on 
il to place a six 
n any aid to the 
he $40 million, 
ion prepares an 
ihe past aid has 

i . .. 




Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart- 
ment had a chance Sunday 
to practice firefighting and 
rescue skills. Page 7. 


Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear- 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper 20s. 

._. mm Alive 

K-State loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament. See Page 8. 





March 9, /S87 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan, Kansas 6650K 

Volume 93. Number IH 

Former K-State president dies at 79 

Staff Writer 

James Allen McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 1950-1975, died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K-State in 1950. 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana State Universi 

ty at Bozeman for five years 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro 
gress begun by Eisenhower During 
his career, McCain strove to develop 
the University's agricultural pro- 
grams and make improvements in 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research. 
He has been credited with transform- 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain* and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar- 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and off- 

campus." said Max Milbourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour- 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
his term 

While McCain was president, $110 
million worth of building construc- 
tion, was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium, Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion of the Veterinary Medicine 

"He ran a very conservative ad- 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point," Milbourn said. "For exam- 
pie, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began." 

McCain also initiated several pro- 
grams, including the Alfred M. Lan- 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov. Lan 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per 

"McCain began an 'open door 
policy' which promoted his 
availability to students," Milbourn 
said. "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention." 

Grace Lindquist, McCain's per- 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K State, agreed. 

"He was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time. He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said. 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

"I told him the only way I could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the state, they 
would often meet parents of 
students. McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with him, Milbourn said. 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office He 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him," Milbourn said. 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rate ad- 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it." 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to. 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state He was a con- 
sultant for state universities in 

See MCCAIN. Page 12 



JV.11 nwQ fprW'Q nrnf-pste aeainst ransm 

Leade SUNDAY, march 8, 1987 

Bv Ei 

More than 3 
began organiz 
against segre 
King III said 
is still one of! 
our generation 

"Where an 
been individi 
masses are st 
an audience o 
in the Union 1 

'If a 
favor agii 
crops wit! 
without l 
for it.' 

King's spe 
Charles Scot 
ed in the orij 
Education d« 
tion on the 
reopened, w; 
sponsored I 

"The civil 
yet been c 
"Some of th 
cannot forg« 
that's an in 

King's vis 
Black Histc 
He said altf 
to black hist 



to leave, 

any tin 
this y« 
Food Si 
an earl 

The I 
tee is l 
the fa 
the >** 
jor cfr 









:30 Kennedy 

Jerry Faiwefl Jimmy 




Easier Seal 

Tom 4 Jerry 
And Friends 

Movie Cont'd 

Movie ConlO Movie Cont'd 



L Lundttrom 





Sesame Street Easier Seal 

Andy Griffith 

World Of 
■ .■ ■ . .. 
worn Dies 





Or •/Roberts 
Larry Jones 

it is Written 
Dawd Brinkley 

Wild. Wild 

Miller Rogeri 


Good News 

"QungHo" Thelooend Scfwtmic 






Abb & Cost 


Sesame Street 





4 a 00 World Tom. 
I 1:30 Larry Brown 


Star Trek 

Perkins Family 

Easier Seal 

O deal By 

Paper Chase Movie 








Celtic] at 

Dukes Ot 


wash Week 
Wall St. Wl 


Auto Ftacma Movie 

' Brigades 






fight For Lite'' 

Money Work) 


"Prime Risk" 


2:00 SportsWorM Basketball 

SEC Champ 


•Qotn To 

Pre- Seaion 




' Rffturn Of 

3:00 PGAGoH 



Basket tail 


Firing Una 





4:00 CiasaicFiral 
:30 Round 


Pec- 10 

'The Mag* 

E spend 



Fr aggie flock 

"Fled Badge Ot 

Mens Final 

:30 NBC News 

CSS News 


Voyage Of 


Eader Seal 

"The Empire 



"To Sir With 


6:00 Our House 



SoW Gold 

Wild America 
Nature Profiles 


Sir*as Bar*" Movie 
" "QungHo 






Murder. She 



"The Legend 

fM Final* 





Chert it Out! 

Masterpiece EesterSeel 

Geogr a p h i c 




NHL Hockey 

1:30 KanSwenson 

Deception" ' 




Street Smart 


"Rambo: First 

Flames at New 
York I 



a a 00 Lon Kruger 
I I 30 Cornrnursty 


Mama's Family 

Ctvkjr A LHe" 

Lou Grant 

Sports Page 
Jerry Fmm 

"UphiAlThe ■■Contlnerital 

Blood Pan ii 


Big Family 


Tony Brown Country 

J Ankerbora Movie: 







Gene Scott 


At The Movies 

"Code 01 


MONDAY, MARCH 9, 1987 



-r:00 Today 


CB5 AM News Good Morning 

My Utile Pony 
Tom And Jerry 


lister Rogeri 


Movie Cont'd 

" Return 01 





Brady Bunch 

Sesame Street 

Teddy Bun pin 

Down To Earth 
I Love Lucy 


Volunteer Jam 




Card Sharks 

Ask Or Ruth 
Si Mil Chance 

Mor k S Mmdy 

Sesame Street Lou Grant 

The Ruling 

"The Catered 

"The Gods 



Price Is Right 

Feme Fortune 

One Oey At A 

Body Electric 
Hatha Yoga 

n,!it es 

Odd Couple 


Must Be 

Sport sLook 

1a 00 Password 
I 30 Wheel Fortune 

una A 

The Restless 

Ryan's Hope 

MT Moore 


Literature Ms Heroes Perry Mason Mow 
Algebra Twilight Zone " 

The Final 


■'There Goes 

Getting fit 

a oOO 

I C. :30 Days Of Our 


As The Work) 

Alt My 

Oick Van Dyke 

Sesame Street Mews 

Walk The 


the Bfde 

NHL Hockey 


Another World 


One Life To 

For Daddy 
My 3 Sons 


Dick Van Dyke 
Andy Griffith 



"Brewster s 


Flames at New 
York Rangers 


30 Santa Barbara 

Guiding Light 


Zoobiiee Zoo 

Nature Profiles 

Bogs Bunny 

Tom A Jerry 
And Friends 




300 " Magnum, PI Gboslbusters Teddy Ruipin 
■30 Happy Days " Dennis Smurti 

Off Strokes Donahue ThunderCats Rmtstones 
Facu Of Ufa " Q.l. Joe Jeiaons 

We're Cooking 



I Don't Love 
My I 

"Adventures Of "Time Bomb"' 

a 00 

Square 1 TV 
3-1- H 

G.I Joe 

Contacl Transformers 

Rocky Road 

I Want To Go 



:00 3's Company 
30 NBC I 



i Court 

Facts Of Life 
Gimme Break 

Sesame Street 

Facts Of Lite 

Down To Earth "Ok) Enough" "The waster 



Sports Loo* 

30 Wheel Fortune 


Barney Meier 

7:00 Rags To 
30 Rlctwa 

Barney Miller Sanford Of BaHantrae 

Jetfersons Honevmooners FnggleHort parts 

73 Final* 

My Sktter Sam 


Bsrneby Jones 



■■f H| 1 1 

VoiuMMrJam 'TbtGodi 





The Motion 





Chicago Bute 

at Atlanta 



Musi Be 

Oklahoma at 


B»y Graham 



BiNy Graham OnTyWhenl 

"Return Ot 

*tf\00 mm mm 

1U:30 BwlOI PlngQame 


Late Show 

Nature Profiles 
Duilniai Hpt. 

Honeymooners Crusade 
Mednuffl, P.t. Ansmaal 






Heat Ask Of Ruth Tw*ghtZor>e MachkMr 




rMW rrOm 


Gene Scott 



"Room And Explorer 

Pal Joey" 

B. uokflhwan 

"Gimme An 

"Up The 


Fridayy, Mareht, 1 W7 





Co llegian Rtviewew 


This sci-fi thriller was the roller- 
coaster of fright in the summer of 
'86 The film stars Sigourney 
Weaver, fighting the nastiest 
aliens in cinematic history. 

The film has stomach-churning 
special effects, a psychotic crew of 
space-marines, a lost child and an 
army of alien hatchlings along 
with their huge, protective Queen- 

With a heroine who protects the 
men and battles beasts, "Aliens" 
becomes unique When the ad says 
"This time it's war," it means it. 

'"About Last Night...'" 

The big surprise of last year was 
that two brat-packers delivered a 
film with realism and feeling. Bas- 
ed on the hit play "Sexual Perver- 
sity in Chicago," Rob Lowe and 
Demi Moore struck the right nerve 
with movie-going audiences. 

It's a love story that's neither lof- 
ty nor mushy and comments frank- 
ly about living and loving in the 
"commitment-free" '80s. 

A must see: If you missed it on 
the big screen, see it on the little 

"Ruthless People" 

The same nuts responsible for 
"Airplane!" brought us last year's 
most inspired comedy. Bette 
Midler (as a business exec's wife> 
is kidnapped by a husband-and- 
wife team, but she soon finds out 
her husband (Danny DeVito) 
would just as soon never see her 

The entire cast is excellent, 
DeVito in particular He's like a 
cross between Daffy Duck and 
Yosemite Sam : He so enjoys being 
greedy that he's fun to watch. 


Michael Mann's love for flashy 
visuals is showcased in this film 
noir-meets-art-deco story of a 
detective's search for a killer The 
film lakes on a hypnotic quality 
that perfectly reflects the mind of 
the detective (William Petersen), 
as he adopts the same mindset as 
the killer (so he can guess the 
killer's next move). 

A much underrated movie that is 
much better than any of Mann's 
work on "Miami Vice." 


with the purchase of any sub 

12th & Moro— Aggieville 
Expires 2-28-87 Void with any offers 

S tad /Bob Squires 
mphasized that 



■y. you can kiss 
idbye. That will 
\brams said 

i Reagan's fin 
inied the $40 
tied the Arias 

s splashed cold 
:ghter hopes we 
iflict in Central 

David Bonior, 
ing his party's 

the House. "1 


Democrats are 
reeks battle to 
ica! point and 

'hen pa 

hum.' to an 
Xlin VOiet later 
s for future aid. 

• Wednesday on 
il to place a six 
n any aid to the 
he $40 million, 
ion prepares an 
the past aid has 


- ' 


Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart 
ment had a chance Sunday 
to practice fire fighting and 
rescue skills. Page 7. 


Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper 20s. 

„• t#u< Alive 

KState loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament. See Page 8. 





March 9, 1987 

Kansas State University 

Mart hat tan. Kansas 66506 

Volume 93. Number 11 4 

Former K-State president dies at 79 


Staff Writer 

James Allen McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79. 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 1950-1975. died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K -State in 1950. 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana State Universi- 

ty at Bozeman for five years. 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro- 
gress begun by Eisenhower During 
his career, McCain strove to develop 
the University's agricultural pro- 
grams and make improvements in 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research 
He has been credited with transform- 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain) and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and off 

campus," said Max Milbourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour- 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
his term 

While McCain was president, $110 
million worth of building construc- 
tion was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium, Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion of the Veterinary Medicine 

"He ran a very conservative ad- 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point," Milbourn said. "For exam- 
ple, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began." 

McCain also initiated several pro- 
grams, including Ihe Alfred M Lan- 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov. Lan 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per 

"McCain began an open door 
policy" which promoted his 
availability to students," Milbourn 
said. "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention." 

Grace Lindquist, McCain's per- 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K-State, agreed. 

■ ' He was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time. He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

"I told him the only way I could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the state, they 
would often meet parents of 
students. McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with him, Milbourn said. 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office. He 



i l- l j.~ ~~«:~~j- 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him," Milbourn said 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rate ad- 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it." 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to. 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state He was a con- 
sultant for state universities in 

See MCCAIN, Page 12 

— :ism 


began ( 
King II 
is still ( 
our get 

been i 
an audi 
in the I 

Char It 
edin t 
tion o 

yet b 

to blai 








Faking It : 

I.D.s useful for some 

Staff Writer 

The days when 18-year-old freshmen at 
K-State looked forward to a night out in 
Aggieville bars have ended - or have 

Changing the legal drinking age to 21 has 
taken some of the excitement out of going 
away to college, some say 

Students who came to K-State when the 
legal drinking age for 3.2 alcohol was 18 
were free to go to most Aggieville bars 
away from their parents' watchful eyes, 
said Randy Hall, senior in pre-dentistry 

"When I was a freshman I felt so free," 
he said. "My parents weren't around so I 
wanted to have a great time — and I did." 

In the fall of 1983, when Hall was a 
freshman, there were five drinking 
establishments in Aggieville that admitted 
18-year-olds: Mr. K's, Brother's Tavern, 
Sports FanAttic, Last Chance Saloon, 
Kite's Bar & Grille and Dark Horse 


Some 21 -year-olds drank so much when 
they came to college, they feel a bit of 
overkill after four years. 

"I'm sick of beer now because I started 
drinking the day 1 turned 18," said Sally 
Gingerich, senior in political science. 

Since it was legal for most freshmen to 
get into the 18 bars, the big challenge was 
to get into the 21 clubs, Hall said. 

"I had a club card and a fake ID when I 
was 17," he said 

Aggieville clubs operating four years 
ago included The Avalon. Bushwacker's 
and the top floor of the Sports FanAttic and 
Last Chance. 

Rich Gau, senior in mechanical 
engineering, said he also went to the clubs 
when he was 18. 

"I went to bars, I went to clubs - the age 
didn't stop me," he said 

Gau came to K-State in 1963 from St. 
Louis, where the legal drinking age was 
already 21. 

"When I got up here, 1 was able to go out 
and drink freely I at the IB bars ) and it was 
a big deal," Gau said. "Now. people com 
ing from Missouri won't have the same ex- 
citement, (because) there's no 

Some students who are old enough to 
enter bars now are glad the age laws have 

"The bars are a lot calmer now ( without 
the freshmen), you can drink on a Friday 
afternoon in peace," Gingerich said 

However, most 21 -year-olds agree that if 
they were IB today they would still find 
some way to drink, he said. 

"I'd do whatever I could do to get into 
the bars," Gau said "There just really 
isn't anything else to do." 

Hall agreed and said. "I'd go crazy I'd 
probably just stay around the fraternity 
house, unless I had a fake ID." 

Fake IDs are popular with a lot of 
underage students, used to get into a bar or 
to buy a bottle in a liquor store, said a 

source who sells illegal identifications in 
Manhattan and wished to remain uniden- 

"I sold about 250 (IDs) when I was in 
high school, but I've only sold about 30 this 
year," he said. 

He said he selects his customers more 
carefully now, because he thought the 
police department was "catching on ." 

"I won't do it for people that I don't know 
anymore," he said 

Another illegal practice of getting into 
bars has to do with "who you know " There 
have been occasions when bar owners, 
managers and employees bend the rules to 
admit underaged friends or acquain- 

Even with the current liquor law change 
and continual ticketing by the Riley Coun- 
ty Police Department, minors who are 
determined to go to clubs and taverns 
seem to follow in the path of their 
predecessors to keep the Aggieville tradi- 
tion alive 

St*f(/Rob Squires 

mphasUed that 

iid r 

>y, you can kiss 
tdbye That will 
tbrams said. 

d Reagan's fin- 
mied the $40 
:tled the Arias 

s splashed cold 
ighter hopes we 
lflict in Central 

David Bomor, 
ing his party's 

the House "1 

Democrats are 

/eek's battle to point and 

their party*! 

home I" .'*n 
,»n in v dies later 
s for future aid. 

? Wednesday on 
il to place a six- 
n any aid to the 
he S40 million, 
ion prepares an 
the past aid has 



— * 




Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart 
ment had a chance Sunday 
to practice firefighting and 
rescue skills. Page 7. 


Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear- 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper 20s. 

_ uui Alive 

K-State loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament See Page 8. 


Kansas State Lfniversilv 



March 9. 1987 

Manhattan. Kansas €6506 

Volume 33, Number IM 

Former K-State president dies at 79 


Staff Writer 

James Allen McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79. 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 1950-1975, died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K-State in 1950, 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana State Universi- 

ty at Bozeman for five years. 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro 
gress begun by Eisenhower During 
his career, McCain strove to develop 
the University's agricultural pro- 
grams and make improvements in 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research 
He has been credited with transform 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain) and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar- 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and off- 

campus," said Max Mil bourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
Ins ic-rm. 

While McCain was president. $110 
milium worth of building construe 
tion was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium, Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion of the Veterinary Medicine 

"lie ran a very conservative ad 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point," Milbourn said. "For exam- 
ple, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began " 

McCain also initiated several pro- 
grams, including the Alfred M. Lan- 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov. Lan- 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per 

"McCain began an open door 
policy' which promoted his 
availability to students," Milbourn 
said. "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention." 

Grace Lindquist, McCain's per- 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K-Stale. agreed. 

**Hc was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time. He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said. 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

1 1 told him the only way I could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the state, they 
would often meet parents of 
students. McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with him, Milbourn said. 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office. He 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him," Milbourn said 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rate ad- 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it " 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to. 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state He was a con- 
sultant for state universities in 

See MCCAIN. Page 12 

Kiprr fVillnwQ f^fhpr'Q nrof-psb; against racism 


Bv i;i 

N tf 

More than :« 
began organizi 
against segrej 
King HI said t 
is still one of tl 
our generatiot 

"Where art 
been individu 
masses are stt 
an audience of 
in the Union I 

'If a 
favor a git 
crops with 
ground. 1 
without t' 
for it/ 

King's spe 
Charles Scot! 
ed in the orig 
Education di 
tion on the 
reopened, w* 
sponsored I 

"The civil 
yet been c 
"Some of th 
cannot forge 
that's an in 

King's vis 
Black Histo 
He said atth 
to black his! 



U NDER 21 

In search of alternatives 


Staff Writer 



to leave 

any tin! 
this yea 
an early 

The II 
tee is st 
the fai 
the b*ri 

jor chl 

"I t 

What do you do for fun if you're under 
21? The choices are narrowing for approx- 
imately 35 percent of K-State students 

By the beginning of the spring semester, 
the only area 3 2 drinking establishments 
remaining open to students 18 years and 
older were Brother's. 1120 Moro St., 
Charlie's Neighborhood Bar, 1BO0 Claflin 
Road, and Aggie Lounge, 712 N. 12th St. 

Recently Brother's closed its doors to 
students born after July l. 1966, a cut-off 
date mandated by Kansas legislators as 
part of a three-phase process to turn Kan- 
sas into a 21 -state. The process began July 
1 1965, when the legal drinking age for 3.2 
beer changed from 18 to 19. One year later 
it rose to 20, and by July 1, 1987. the legal 
drinking age in Kansas will be 21 This 
measure was taken in response to a 
federal mandate requiring Kansas to 
become a 21 -state or lose federal highway 

John Lamb, director of the Kansas 
Alcoholic Beverage Control Agency, said 
minors can legally enter 21 clubs at the 
owner's discretion as long as they do not 
drink. But Aggieville club owners have 
decided difficulties in monitoring minors 
are not worth the trouble 

"We found it was very hard to monitor 
them," said Rusty Wilson, manager of 
Kite's Bar A Grille, 619 N . 1 2th St . 

All Aggieville clubs have officially 

discontinued admitting people under 21, 
according to club owners, though it has 
been reported that some club personnel 
continue to admit underage individuals 

Many students under 21 feel cheated by 
current liquor legislation that denies them 
of the "Aggieville Experience." Further 
frustration exists for students who could 
legally drink 3 2 beer before the liquor law 
was enacted. 

Some attempt to go around the law by 
using fake identification cards to gain en- 
trance into establishments. 

"If you want to drink, you can drink," 
said Erik Heitmann. sophomore in 
mechanical engineering 

Fear of punishment doesn't seem to stop 
determined students. 

"It's kind of like a speed limit," said 
John Mclntyre, sophomore in industrial 
engineering "Lots of people get caught, 
but it doesn't slow you down." 

Not all minors follow these paths; many 
are reverting to high school practices of 
obtaining alcohol from older friends and 
drinking it at private parties. 

"More than before you'll have your own 
small party," said Sheahon Zenger, junior 
in education, who said he looks forward to 
parties, "because there's not as much fear 
of getting busted." 

Others said they enjoyed going to bars 
and clubs not for the alcohol . but for the at- 

"It's just really hard to meet people 
other than in the dorm," said Rhonda 

Holle, freshman in accounting. 

Joyce Bettenbrock, freshman in 
business administration, said she enjoys 
going to bars to dance. 

"You can't dance in a dorm room very 
well," she said. 

A new alternative for students under 21 
years old is Polo's, 1122 Moro St., a non- 
alcoholic bar which opened last Friday 
Russell Disberger, senior in finance and 
owner of the bar, said about 800 high school 
and college students visited Polo's last 
weekend. However, some K-State students 
said they are skeptical about going to the 

Many students under 21 
feel cheated by current 
legislation that denies 
them of the "Aggieville 


"H I found out that people my age, not 
high school age, would be there I probably 
would try it. But if it's run over with high 
school kids I'd probably go somewhere 
else," said Howard Bonser, freshman in 

Going out to dinner and to a movie are 
other common alternatives for weekend 

"I'll go see a movie, go out to dinner or 
rent movies and just stay at home." said 

Mary Ann Brooks, sophomore in English 

Fraternities and sororities are altering 
their social calendars to accommodate 
members under 21 

Jim Hise, president of Delta Tau Delta 
fraternity and junior in restaurant 
management, said the fraternity sponsors 
non alcohol parties about twice a month 

"i We're! having a lot more activities at 
the house with little sisters." he said 

Karma Sieck, junior in accounting ana 
president of Sigma Sigma Sigma, said the 
sorority has scheduled events pledges can 

"We've started going skating and to 
Show Biz Pizza." she said 

Students can also take advantage of prfr 
grams offered by the Union Program 


"We've always thought of ourselves as 
an alternative entertainment to alcohol 
related events and the bars," said Marilyn 
Woodward, UPC adviser, Movies, bowling, 
weekend outdoor recreation tnps and 
other events are sponsored by UPC, she 


McCain Auditorium, the K-State Players 
and the music department feature cultural 
events for the public as well 

Whatever the diversion, enjoying a cold 
one in a favorite Aggieville tavern is no 
longer an option for a large portion of 
K-State students 

"You think you're finally going to be out 
doing things for yourself, and now you 
can't even drink," Holle said. 

S I j II Koto Squires 
mphasiied that 


•y, you can kiss 
xibye. That will 
\brams said 

d Reagan's fin 
mied the S40 
tied the Arias 

s splashed cold 
ighler hopes we 
iflict in Central 

David Bonior, 
^ing his party's 

the House, "1 

Democrats are 
week's battle to 
iral point and 
iheii party'! 
.■ to an 
oain \<<U-s later 
s for future aid. 

.» Wednesday on 
al to place a six - 
n any aid to the 
he 140 million, 
ion prepares an 
the past aid has 


Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart- 
ment had a chance Sunday 
to practice firefighting and 
rescue skills. Page 7. 


Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear- 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper 20s. 

_. uui Alive 

K-State loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament. See Page 8. 




March 9. 1987 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan. Kansas 665W> 

Volume 93, Number I Si 

Former K-State president dies at 79 

Staff Writer 

James Allen McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79. 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 1950-1975, died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K-State in 1950. 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana State Universi 

ty at Bozeman for five years 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro- 
gress begun by Eisenhower. During 
his career, McCain strove to develop 
the University s agricultural pro- 
grams and make improvements in 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research. 
He has been credited with transform 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain* and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar- 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and off- 

campus," said Max Milbourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
his term 

While McCain was president, $110 
million worth of building construc- 
tion was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium, Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion of the Veterinary Medicine 

"He ran a very conservative ad- 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point,' " Milbourn said. "For exam- 
ple, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began." 

McCain also initiated several pro- 
grams, including the Alfred M. Lan- 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov. Lan 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per 

"McCain began an 'open door 
policy' which promoted his 
availability to students." Milbourn 
said. "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention." 

Grace Lindquist, McCain's per- 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K State, agreed. 

"He was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time. He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said. 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

"I told him the only way 1 could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the state, they 
would often meet parents of 
students. McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with htm, Milbourn said. 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office. He 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him, 1 ' Milbourn said 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rate ad- 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it." 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state He was a con- 
sultant for state universities in 

See MCCAIN. Page li 




More than 3( 
began organizi 
against segre) 
King III said t 
is still one of It 
our generatiof 

"Where are 
been individu 
masses are st i 
an audience ol 
in the Union I 

'If a 
favor agit 
crops with 
ground. 1 
without t' 
for it.' 

King's sp» 
Charles Scott 
ed in the orig 
Education d< 
tion on the 
reopened, wi 
sponsored I 

"The civil 
yet been c 
"Some of th 
cannot forge 
that's an in 

King's vis 
Black Histo 
He said alth 
to black hisl 


to leave 

any tin! 
this yea 
an earl) 

tee is •' 
the ft) 
the iw* 

jor chi 
I t 

1 i. — m^m. 


Friday, Hwch 1, 1117 

Film Review 

Penn's plot 
fails to chill 
in 'Winter' 

TUESDAY, MARCH 10, 1987 

Collegian Reviewer 

At one time. Arthur Perm was 
one of America's finest film direc- 
tors. From his first film "The Left- 
Handed Gun" (1957) to his instant 
classic "Bonnie and Clyde" (19(7 1 
to his modern-day film noir "Night 
Moves'" (1975), Perm consistently 
turned out one finely tuned film 
after another But then he stumbl- 
ed through the bona fide turkey 
"Missouri Breaks" and the 
saccharine-sweet "Four Friends." 
He's been struggling ever since. 

His newest film "Dead of 
Winter" isn't likely to help his 
reputation any. It's an amazingly 
predictable suspense thriller part- 
ly influenced by Hitchcock and 
partly by Ira Levin's "Death 

The plot sounds somewhat pro- 
mising An actress (Mary Steen 
burgen) looking for her big break 
accepts a part in a suspense film. 
It seems she'll replace an actress 
who had a nervous breakdown, or 
so the casting agent (Roddy 
McDowatl) tells her. She's made 
up to look exactly like the other 
woman while she stays at the pro- 
ducer's secluded mansion. Out- 
side, a winter storm rages, cutting 
her off from the rest of the world. 
We soon find out the role she'll be 
playing isn't exactly the role she 
was expecting. 

This could have been the basis 
for a good film, but Penn 
telegraphs every twist in the plot, 
destroying the suspense Instead of 
letting the tension gradually build, 
Perm prefers to shock us with sud- 
den noises. Soon the movie 
becomes simply aggravating. 

Mary Steenburgen is a fine ac- 
tress, but she is hopelessly out of 
place in "Dead of Winter." She's 
much too flighty. The role calls for 
a cooler, more remote actress. To 
see Steenburgen reduced to a bun- 
dle of nerves isn't surprising. 

Roddy McDowall fares much 
better. He's so polite he becomes 
eerie And Jan Rubes, as the pro- 
ducer, makes an interesting 
villain. The first time he appears 
on screen, moving about in his 
motorized wheelchair, he seems 
like somebody's grandfather. But 

See WINTER. Page 7 














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' Abrams said. 

nd Reagan's fin- 
panted the $40 
littled the Arias 

ias splashed cold 
brighter hopes we 
conflict in Central 
>p David Bonior. 
■ading his party's 
in the House "1 

he Democrats are 
l week's battle to 
litical point and 
Ot ttu'ir ti.irK's 

w home in .m 
Won "i votes laler 
als for future aid 

ote Wednesday on 
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Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart- 
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to practice firefighting and 
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Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear- 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper 20s. 

.„. mui Alive 

K-State loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament See Page 8. 




March 9. 1987 

Kansas State LTniversilv 

Manhattan, Kansas S650S 

Volume 93, Number 111 

Former K-State president dies 

Staff Writer 

James Allen McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 1950-1975, died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K-State in 1950, 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana State Universi- 

ty at Bozeman for five years. 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro- 
gress begun by Eisenhower. During 
his career, McCain strove to develop 
the University's agricultural pro- 
grams and make improvements in 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research 
He has been credited with transform- 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain) and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar- 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and of f- 

campus." said Max Milbourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour- 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
his term 

While McCain was president, $110 
million worth of building construc- 
tion was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium, Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion of the Veterinary Medicine 

"He ran a very conservative ad- 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point," Milbourn said. "Eor exam- 
ple, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began." 

McCain also initiated several pro- 
grams, including the Alfred M. Lan- 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov Lan 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per 

"McCain began an open door 
policy' which promoted his 
availability to students," Milbourn 
said "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention." 

Grace Lindquist, McCain's per- 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K-State, agreed. 

"He was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said. 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

"I told him the only way I could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said. 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the state, they 
would often meet parents of 
students. McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with him, Milbourn said. 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office. He 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him," Milbourn said 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rate ad 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it." 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to. 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state He was a con- 
sultant for state universities in 

See MCCAIN. Page 12 

Kir* f nil nwfi father's Drotests against racism 


K> EI 


More than 3( 
began organizi 
against segrej 
King III said t 
is still one of Si 
our genera tin 

"Where art 
been individu 
masses are sti 
an audience of 
in the Union I 

'If a 
favor agit 
crops with 
ground. ! 
without t' 
for it.' 

King's spe 
Charles Scott 
ed in the orig 
Education d« 
tion on the 
reopened, wi 
sponsored I 

"The civil 
yet been c 
"Some of th 
cannot forge 
that's an in 

King's vis 
Black Histo 
He said alth 
to black hist 

THURSDAY, march 12, 1937 













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/:30 " 


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Friday, Mwch «, 1M7 


Continued from Page S 

as the plot twists and turns, his 
kindly behavior becomes sinister. 
Almost all the movie takes place 
in the producer's mansion. To con- 
vey the feeling of the storm out- 
side, and the deadly game played 
within, the filmmakers have used a 
grainy films tock that effectively 
conveys the chilling atmosphere 
But the filmmakers keep alter- 
nating this filmstock, for no ap- 
parent reason, with a regular 

The movie's fatal flaw, though 
comes in the first few minuter A 
woman who looks all too much like 
Steenburgen is killed The brim of 
her hat hangs down over her face 
but it's all too clear who it is This 
makes it easy to predict what * ;1J 
happen later. If Hitchcock had 
filmed this movie he would nave 
clearly shown us the face of the 
woman who gets killed, and then 
later he would have shown u» what 
McDowall and Rubes are plotting 
Penn keeps this all a secret a 
secret that's easily guessed I and 
because of this the movie turns into 
a cheap trick. 




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jor cbj 

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All shows starting before 

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Movie info. 539-1291 

Tuesday is bargain night! 



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SAT./SUN. 2:20, 4:30 


\f V \f \f Qualil> Is Our Promis* \\ \\ ^^ 

SUft/Etob Squirts 

emphasized that 


iney, you can kiss 
{oodbye. That will 
" Abrams said 

■a«l Reagan's fin- 
ipanied the 140 
ilittled the Arias 

has splashed cold 
brighter hopes we 
conflict in Central 
ep. David Bonior, 
>admg his party's 
in the House. "I 

he Democrats are 
s week's battle to point and 
for their pa 
mc home" to an 
,iiiun in votes later 
sals for future aid. 

/ote Wednesday on 
josal to place a six- 
n on any aid to the 
g the $40 million, 
Uration prepares an 
re the past aid has 

.. «. 



Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart- 
ment had a chance Sunday 
to practice firefighting and 
rescue skills. Page 7. 


Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear- 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper 20s. 

.** wui Alive 

KState loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament. See Page 8. 



March 9. 1987 

Kansas State University 

Manhattan. Kansas 66506 

Volume 93, Number IM 

Former K-State president dies at 79 

Staff Writer 

James Allen McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79. 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 1950-1975, died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K-State in 1950, 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana State Universi 

ty at Bozeman for five years 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro- 
gress begun by Eisenhower During 
his career, McCain strove lo develop 
the University's agricultural pro- 
grams and make improvements in 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research. 
He has been credited with transform- 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain) and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar- 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and off- 

campus.*' said Max Milbourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
his term 

While McCain was president, $110 
million worth of building construc- 
tion was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium, Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion of the Veterinary Medicine 

"He ran a very conservative ad- 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point," Milbourn said. "For exam- 
ple, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began." 

McCain also initiated several pro- 
grams, including the Alfred M Lan 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov. Lan- 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per- 

"McCain began an 'open door 
policy' which promoted his 
availability to students," Milbourn 
said. "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention." 

Grace Lindquist, McCain's per- 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K State, agreed. 

"He was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time. He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

"1 told him the only way I could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the stale, they 
would often meet parents of 
students. McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with him, Milbourn said. 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office. He 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him," Milbourn said. 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rate ad- 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it." 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to. 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state. He was a con- 
sultant for slate universities in 

See MCCAIN, Page 12 



r_cl '„ *>^^foofc aaainsi- racism 

FrWary, March t, 1*87 




News I- 

More than 30 yea 
began organizing m 
against segregate 
King III said the fi 
is still one of the "g 
our generation." 

"Where are we 
been individual i 
masses are still su! 
an audience of abo» 
in the Union Little 

'If a pel 
freedom anc 
favor agitata 
crops withou 
ground. He 
without the 
lightning. H 
everything v\ 
for it.' 


King's speech, 
Charles Scott Sr. 
ed in the original 
Education decisi 
tion on the cast 
reopened, was pi 
sponsored by 

"The civil rig 
yet been comt 
"Some of these 
cannot forget, ai 
that's an invita 

King's visit fc 
Black History 
He said althoug 
to black history 



to f 

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Reagan's fin- 
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;led the Arias 

i splashed cold 
ghter hopes we 
ilitt in Central 
David Bonior. 
ing his party's 
. the House, "1 

Democrats are 
veek s battle to 
ical point ;ind 
thru party'd 
i home" in .in 
on in votes later 
s for future aid 

e Wednesday on 
al toplaceasix- 
m any aid to the 
the $40 million, 
tion prepares an 
the past aid has 





Hot Time 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department 
and the Ogden Fire Depart 
ment had a chance Sunday 
to practice firefighting and 
rescue skills. Page 7. 


Cloudy, breezy, and 
cold today, high near 
35. Wind north 10 to 
20 mph. Partial clear 
ing late tonight, low 
in upper 20s. 

^ urn Alive 

KState loses to Big Eight 
champion Missouri in the 
semifinal round of the 
postseason tournament but 
gains a berth in the NCAA 
tournament. See Page 8. 


Kansas State University 



March 9. 1987 

Manhattan, Kansas 6650fi 

Volume 93, Number >H 

Former K-State president dies at 79 


Staff Writer 

James Alien McCain, a University 
president known for his conservative 
administrative style and an open, 
friendly attitude with students, is 
dead at the age of 79 

McCain, who held the longest term 
of presidency from 1950-1975, died 
early Saturday morning at the 
Veteran's Administration Hospital in 
Topeka after being ill for several 

McCain came to K-State in 1950, 
succeeding Milton Eisenhower as 
University president after being 
president of Montana Stale Universi- 

ty at Bozeman for five years. 

His 25-year tenure was one 
highlighted with the change and pro 
gress begun by Eisenhower During 
his career, McCain strove to develop 
the University's agricultural pro- 
grams and make improvements id 
areas of liberal arts, engineering, 
veterinary medicine and research 
He has been credited with transform- 
ing the University from a state 
agricultural college to a major 

"He (McCain) and Eisenhower 
were alike in their ability to ar- 
ticulate and to communicate well 
about the University, and develop a 
good rapport with people on- and off- 

campus," said Max Milbourn, 
associate professor emeritus of jour- 
nalism and mass communications 
and McCain's assistant throughout 
his term. 

While McCain was president, $110 
million worth of building construc- 
tion was done on campus, including 
the Union, the football stadium, Mc- 
Cain Auditorium and partial comple- 
tion of the Veterinary Medicine 

"He ran a very conservative ad- 
ministration from a structural stand- 
point," Milbourn said "For exam- 
ple, he waited until the K-State Union 
project was fiscally feasible before 
construction began." 

McCain also initiated several pro 
grams, including the Alfred M Lan 
don Lecture Series on Public Issues, 
honoring former Kansas Gov. Lan- 
don during his administration. 

It was also his warm, open rela- 
tionship with students which 
established the McCain era per- 

"McCain began an 'open door 
policy' which promoted his 
availability to students," Milbourn 
said "Students were his central con- 
cern, and they were the priority for 
his attention," 

Grace Lindquist. McCain's per- 
sonal secretary who retired one year 
after he left K-State, agreed. 

"He was always ready to see a stu- 
dent at any time. He was very con- 
cerned about them," she said. 

Milbourn recalled an occasion 
when McCain was so busy seeing 
students, he couldn't see him. 

"I told him the only way I could see 
him was for me to enroll in a class," 
Milbourn said 

When he and McCain traveled 
together throughout the state, they 
would often meet parents of 
students. McCain would write down 
their names, then later contact the 
student by note to come in and chat 
with him, Milbourn said. 

"He was always doing things to 
personalize the president's office. He 

was really genuinely interested in 
the students, and they saw that quali- 
ty in him," Milbourn said. 

Milbourn also described McCain as 
a "wise leader and a first-rale ad- 
ministrator who did his job so well 
because he genuinely loved it." 

McCain wanted to retire earlier 
than 1975 but stayed with his post 
because the Board of Regents asked 
him to. 

McCain's love of his work and 
ability to communicate resulted in 
his branching efforts beyond the 
University and state. He was a con- 
sultant for state universities in 

See MCCAIN. Page 12 

King follows father's protests against racism 

Leader emphasizes history 


News Editor 

More than 30 years after his father 
began organizing nonviolent protests 
against segregation, Martin Luther 
King III said the fight to end racism 
is still one of Jthe "great challenges of 
our generation." 

"Where are we now 1 There has 
been individual progress, but the 
masses are still sufiering," King told 
an audience of about 100 Friday night 
in the Union Little Theatre. 

'If a person favors 
freedom and refuses to 
favor agitation, he wants 
crops without plowing the 
ground. He wants rain 
without the thunder and 
lightning. He just wants 
everything without paying 

for it/ 

— Charles Scott Sr. 

King's speech, along with that of 
Charles Scott Sr., an attorney involv- 
ed in the original Brown vs. Board of 
Education decision as well as litiga- 
tion on the case that was recently 
reopened, was part of a presentation 
sponsored by the Black Student 


"The civil rights agenda has not 
yet been completed," Scott said. 
"Some of these things in history we 
cannot forget, and if we forget them, 
that's an invitation to their repeti- 
tion." . 

King's visit followed the events of 
Black History Month in February. 
He said although a month dedicated 
to black history is a sign of progress. 

he looks forward to a time when 
black history is as widely known as 
white history and a special month is 
not necessary to draw attention to 
the accomplishments of blacks. 

"Black history has not been 
taught We do not know our history ," 
King said. Because of an ignorance 
of their own past, black Americans 
have no point of reference. 

Whites can review their family 
heritage, but the most blacks know 
about their past is that their 
ancestors were brought from 
somewhere in Africa, a "proud conti- 
nent with a proud history and 
heritage," he said. 

In recounting some of the efforts 
made in the 1950s and '60s to bring 
about civil rights legislation. King 
recalled participants in a 48-mile 
march to Selma, Ala., who risked 
their lives in an effort to bring about 
the Voting Rights Act of 1965. 

King, 29, was recently elected to a 
seat on the seven-member Fulton 
County Commission in Atlanta, Ga 
However, he said, in many current 
elections, when less than 20 percent 
of the voting age population uses that 
right, officials get elected who are 
not sensitive to black needs. 

"I respect the Office of the Presi- 
dent of the United States I don't 
respect the man." King said "1 have 
problems with a president who can't 
remember what he did. I mean, sure 
you can forget routine things, but 
when you do something you know is 
wrong, you're going to remember 

In a country with a $300 billion 
military budget for "death and 
destruction," the very least the 
public should do is demand an equal 
amount for the preservation of life. 

King said. 

See KING, Page 12 

Martin Utiier King III waits to speak at the Black Student Union's presenta- 
ul Fridav n[ K ht in the Union Little Theatre. King said that solving the pro- 

Staff /Rob Squires 

blem «l racism is still a challenge of this generation and emphasized that 
while individual progress has been made, the masses still suffer. 

to find best 

By The Associated Press 
"WASHINGTON - Farm Belt 
lawmakers are split over whether 
to leave the 1985 farm bill alone or 
whether to trv new approaches to 
shoring up the struggling farm 

Congress is not expected to do 
any tinkering with the farm bill 
this year, but the battle lines are 
already forming over whether the 
Food Security Act of 1985 will need 
an early overhaul. 

The House Agriculture Commit- 
tee is studying whether to modify 
the farm programs A recent 
academic analysis that suggests 
thetH'st option is the statu* quo has 
elicited sharply different 
responses from committee 

"There's not going to be any ma 
jor change in policy,'' said Rep 
Arlan Stangeland, R Minn , a 
farmer himself 

■I don't want to make any 
changes," said Rep Ed Madigan, 

study farm programs 
answer for economy 

R-Ill, who helped write the 1985 
bill. "I think it was the best effort 
at collective judgment lhal could 
have been attempted or achieved, 
and it should be given a chance to 


But Rep Lane Evans. D 111 .said 
US. farm policy has failed and 
major repairs are in order 

"In the current program, we 
have the large farmers benefiting 
the most at the expense of the 
small- and medium-sized 
farmers." Evans said "We have a 
lot of farmers going bankrupt 
They're just holding on " 

Evans favors the "Rave The 
Famtlv Farm Act" proposed b) 
Democrats Sen Tom Harkiii »f 
Iowa and Hep Richard Gephardt 
of Missouri It would try to boost 
farmers' income by rinsing farm 
price support payment* from the 
current 50 percent of parity - the 
cost of production - to B0 percent, 
enacting tight controls on domestic 
production and supply, and impos- 
ing high import tariffs 

But Madigan said both the "Save 
The Family Farm Act" and 
changes suggested by the White 
House budget office would be 
disastrous for farmers in his state. 

Madigan said the Harkin- 
Gephardt bill provides no 
guarantees for higher farm income 
because it requires more land to be 
taken out of production 

That means farm suppliers 
would have to charge more to 
break even on fertilizer, seed, 
chemicals and equipment sales 
because of reduced demand, said 
Madigan. "Everything would have 
to go up The money would just be 
mi! through the farmers' 
1,-ith: ' the program wartwd, and I 
dun t think it would work." 

A recent analysis by the National 
Center lor Food and Agricultural 
Policy and the Food and 
Agricultural Research Policy In- 
stitute of the University of 
Missouri and Iowa State Universi- 

SeeFARM. Page 12 

Congress battles Contra aid, 
studies future issues, policies 

By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - Congress is fac- 
ing its first battle of the year over aid 
to Nicaragua's Contra rebels, a fight 
that also will provide a measure of 
how well President Reagan has 
regained his political footing on 
Capitol Hill 

At stake this week is the final, $40 
million installment of the $100 
million aid package for the anti- 
Sandinista fighters that Congress 
passed last year. 

Even if the Democrat-controlled 
House and Senate vote to block the 
$40 million payment, a Reagan veto 
could still ensure that theContras get 
the funds But lawmakers on both 
aides ol the emotional issue are look- 
ing beyond this skirmish to the 
larger issue of future US policy in 
Central America. 

When Reagan formally requested 
the final $40 million last week, he 
also certified to Congress that there 
was no reasonable chance for a near- 
term diplomatic settlement of the 
region's problems without the 

military aid to the rebels Democrats 
attacked that finding 

The assertion was a renewal of the 
administration's stated aim of a two- 
track solution: a multilateral 
diplomatic effort involving all na- 
tions in the region, coupled with con- 
tinued military pressure on 
Nicaragua to force its leftist govern 
ment to the negotiating table. 

Assistant Secretary of State Elliott 
Abrams was on Capitol Hill last 
week, seeking to assure Congress of 
the administration's support for the 
latest diplomatic effort, a proposal 
by Costa Rican President Oscar 
Arias that calls for a cease-fire and 
cutoff of all outside military 
assistance coupled with negotiations 

Bui Abrams predicted that 
Nicaragua will participate in a May 
regional summit on the peace pro- 
posal only for propaganda purposes, 
and will try to drag the talks out. He 
suggested thai Contra military ac- 
tion is the only thing motivating 
Nicaragua n President Daniel Ortega 
to participate 

"We believe that if Congress does 

not approve the money, you can kiss 
these negotiations goodbye. That will 
kill the Arias plan," Abrams said. 

But Democrats said Reagan's fin 
ding that accompanied the $40 
million request belittled the Arias 

"The president has splashed cold 
water on one of the brighter hopes we 
had to resolve the conflict in Central 
America." said Rep David Bonior, 
D-Mich . who is leading his party's 
fight on the issue in the House "1 
think it's regrettable ' 

For their part, the Democrats are 
seeking to use this week's battle to 
drive home a political point and 
make it easier [nr th '' 11 P* rt >' * 
dissenters to come home" m an 
anti Contra aid position m votes later 
this year on proposals for future aid 

The House will vote Wednesday on 
a Democratic proposal to place a six- 
month moratorium on any aid to the 
Contras. including the $40 million, 
while the administration prepares an 
accounting of where the past aid has 

-y 4 


KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March 9, 1987 


By The Associated Press 


Israeli officials demand spy probe 

JERUSALEM - Three Cabinet ministers on Sunday demanded an 
official probe into the Pollard spy scandal, which one minister said 
has caused "unprecedented damage" to US-Israeli ties. 

But the government blocked public discussion by referring the 
debate to a secret Cabinet committee, 

"The Cabinet has no right to hide information from the govern- 
ment," said Communications Minister Amnon Rubinstein, one of 
three ministers who asked for an inquiry at the weekly Cabinet ses- 

Jonathan Jay Pollard, a former U.S. Navy analyst, was sentenced 
Wednesday to life in prison for selling classified U.S. military infor- 
mation to Israel 

Rubinstein told reporters after the two-hour meeting: "As a 
member of government. 1 want to know, not security secrets, but 
about the responsibility for this totally unjustified, totally irresponsi- 
ble act that caused unprecedented damage to our relations with the 
United States and also to American Jewry." 

Rescuers try to right capsized ferry 

ZEEBRUGGE, Belgium - Engineers tried Sunday to right a cap 
sized British ferry in an effort to retrieve the bodies of 82 people 
believed trapped in the half-submerged vessel off the Belgian coast 

Relatives of passengers, meanwhile, went to a makeshift morgue 
in a basketball court to identify the 51! bodies recovered so far Of the 
543 passengers and crew, 408 survived. 

The Herald of Free Enterprise fell on its port side outside this port 
about 15 minutes after departing Friday night for Dover, England 

On Sunday, two salvage ships carrying giant cranes moved in on 
the stricken vessel. The unrecovered corpses were presumed trapped 
under heavy debris or in sections of the boat inaccessible to divers. 

Reporters flying overhead saw one crane perpendicular to the keel 
Salvage crews were attaching a sleel cable to the orange-and-white 
hull. Several tugboats stood by on a calm sea 

The operation was suspended at nightfall, after about three hours. 

Officals said Sunday it was extremely unlikely anyone was still 
alive inside the vessel and that it was too dangerous for divers to try 
to retrieve bodies before the ferry was righted. 

"We cannot get more bodies out of the vessel without killing 
somebody," said Lt Stephen Wild, a British Royal Navy diver. 


Hospital develops AIDS care team 

TOPEKA - Officials at St. Francis Hospital and Medical Center 
say they have developed a special program to provide care for pa- 
tients with acquired immune deficiency syndrome. 

Doctors involved in the program treat virtually all of the AIDS pa- 
tients who have sought help in the Topeka area, said Dr. William 
Wade, a spokesman for the program. 

The team includes a psychiatric consultant, a social worker, an in 
fectious disease specialist, nurses, a dietitian and a chaplain. 

The AIDS virus attacks a person's immune system, making him or 
her vulnerable to infections. 

Wade said the program does not pose a threat to the hospital's 
other patients or to its staff. 

"We have a lot of experience caring for people with AIDS, even 
though a formal hospital team had not been organized in Topeka." 
Wade said. "We decided it was time to establish one care team in the 
region one program which we hope all people with AIDS can be seen 

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FBI captures escaped murderer 

RIVERSIDE, Calif - Self styled mountain man Claude Dallas, 
who escaped from the Idaho State Penitentiary after being convicted 
of killing two Idaho Fish and Game wardens, was captured Sunday, 
the FBI said 

Dallas, using the alias Al Shrank, was arrested without incident by 
FBI agents about 3 p m as he left a convenience market in this 
ranching-area community 50 miles east of Los Angeles, according to 
Richard T. Bretzing, special agent in charge of the Los Angeles of- 

"He had vowed he would not be taken alive, but at the time of his 
arrest he was unarmed." Bretzing said. 

Dallas, who had been on the FBI's Most Wanted list since May, ap- 
parently had contacts in the area, Bretzing said 

Dallas was arrested on a federal fugitive warrant and taken to 
Riverside County Jail Dallas at first denied his identity, but a finger- 
print comparison confirmed it, said FBI spokesman Jim Neilson 

"This is a particularly dangerous man, and we are pleased and 
relieved to have him in custody," Bretzing said. 

Mayor focuses on needs of blacks 

TAMPA, Fla. - Tampa's first woman mayor. Sandy Freedman, 
says she has a mandate to focus on the forgotten needs of blacks 
after she handily won a five-way race in the wake of racial distur 
nances that rocked the city. 

And Freedman, elected Tuesday after being appointed to the post 
last July to fill a vacancy, wasted no time in showing she means 

Within two days of her election, a black police officer was pro 
moted to head the 469-member uniformed force, a biracial committee 
was taking shape, and black and white leaders were summoned to 
her office to explore ways to improve public housing 

"You've got to get people together to talk and that's not happened 
in a long, long time," Freedman said in an interview Friday. 

"Because of Tampa's dynamic growth over the past few years, we 
were so taken up with the construction side of things we didn't focus 
on the human side of things," she said Tampa's population jumped 
32 percent during the 1970s and now stands at about 2HO.00O 

"When my term is up, I would like it to be known as four years of 
caring and sensitivity to the needs of the people." 

A veteran of 12 years on the City Council, Freedman. «, took over 
the mayor s job in July when then- Mayor Bob Martinez resigned to 
wage his successful gubernatorial campaign 

Arkansas new haven for retirees 

CHEROKEE V1LLACE. Ark - Northern accents are increasingly 
heard along with Southern drawls in the Arkansas Ozarks, which has 
become a retirement haven for thousands because of low taxes, mild 
weather, pleasant scenery and no big-city stress. 

The accelerating exodus by Northerners over 60 to communities 
like Cherokee Village means more home and land sales, more life 
savings deposited in local banks, and more tax revenue to support 
schools and services 

"Our area is much better off because the retirees are here," says 
Larry Nelson, president of a bank in Mountain Home "Eventually, 
within a six- or nine-month period, they have not only enjoyed being 
around these Southern people, they have become like those people 
They have lost the veneer that built up over 40 years of working in 
the city." 

Arkansas is second only to Florida in percentage of population over 
ti5, says Sandra Auburn, assistant deputy director of the state Office 
on Aging and Adult Services. 

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Monday, March 9 

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Union Big 8 Room 



Think Light . . . 

Think White . . . Monday Night 

Pinata's White Sale 

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White Flour Taco $1.25 

White Flour Taco Salad $2.25 

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applications available in the 
student government office for: 

Student Senate Internship 

Responsibilities include: 

-Ex-Officio membership on Student Senate with full 
speaking privileges. Attendance mandatory 

— Ex-Officio membership on one Senate Standing commit- 
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-Compilation of Student Senate Hotline Data for presen- 
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l\c miK T\X UMOTANCR 15 available from 
2 in 1pm each Tuesday and Krirtay in Ihe Union 
BCS office 

PHIH.H AM. trflered hy Ihe International Sludent 
f'enler. needs viihuilwr tutors No expenenre is 
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PRK-MKIi \M> PRE-UENTAI. applications 
lor spring MfAT and HAT lesls are available in 
Eisenhower 1 1311 


applications for membership are available in 
Durland 146 and are due by Friday 


XI.l'HA Hill (iMECiA meets al 8 30 p m in 
Union 20H 

KM.INKKRIM. SOCIETY meets at 4:30 p fn in 
Durland I 52 

MAKKKTISU CIA B meets at 7 p m in Union 
Big Eight Koom 

have a table in the Union Irom 10 a m to 2 p m 
lor 'Kiss a Pig" fund raiser 

PHILOSOPHY CLUB meeU al 7 p m in 
Kisenhnwer 'IYZ 

TEACHERS « II' TOMORROW meel al 7 p m in 
Rluemnnt 112 

FRENCH TABLE meets al 11 30a m in Union 
Stateroom 3 


pledge lest it 7 p m in Union 10* Dress profes- 

ENGINEERS meets al 7 p m in Union Forum 

BUSINESS COUNCIL meets ll 4 p m in Union 

( OUN8ELING CENTER wellness group meets 
from 3 30 to S p m In Holton 103 Group will 
discuss stress management, exercise and nutri- 

EC ONOMICS CI. IB meets at 7 p m in Union 


MACHINERY meets al 4 30 p m in Nichols Con- 
lerenee Room 

MEETING meets al B p m in Union W7 














1305 Westloop 



Teeter Totter Marathon 

March 9-12 

in K-State Union 

9 a.m. -4 p.m. 


Support the National 

Committee for the Prevention 

of Child Abuse at the Kappa 

Delta table in the Union! 














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Policies limit smoking areas to protect nonsmokers' rights 

Violators of campus regulation may be subject to charge City bans smoking in buildings; workers try to quit habit 

By The Collegian Staff 

Smoking at K-State could be hazar- 
dous to one's health - and one's 

According to the regulations of the 
new smoking policies, violation is 
subject to a misdemeanor charge of 
unlawful smoking and can be 
punishable by a $15 fine. 

If a person complains about 
another's smoking and the situation 
becomes unreasonable, the charges 
can be filed and the University can 
take action, said Jack Lambert, 
director of public safety and chair- 
man of the University smoking 
policy committee. 

"(The policy is) not strongly or 
strictly enforced," he said. "The 
complaints have been minimal, and 
people have been adhering to it." 

Jack Connaughton. assistant direc- 
tor of the Union, said the Union has 

received little feedback about its 
smoking policy 

The smoking policy for the Union 
has been in effect since Feb 2. Smok- 
ing is permitted in the Little Theatre 
and Forum Hall lobby areas, and 
during dances in the Union 
Ballroom, smoking is permitted at 
tables with ashtrays. Union 
staterooms also have "no smoking" 

Smoking is also permitted in con- 
course areas in the Union, the Dive 
Area (vending machine area on 
ground level), the recreation area 
and the Bluemont Room. 

Staff members in Union offices 
may establish an office smoking 
policy While a group uses a meeting 
room, members may decide whether 
they want to allow smoking 

Areas in the Union where people 
cannot smoke are the Art Gallery, 
Catskeller. Browsing Library, 

Women should learn 
defense, speaker says 

Collegian Reporter 

In future wars, women will 
have to pick up guns to defend the 
United States, and they might 
return home in body bags, said Lt. 
Col Terry Heyns, professor of 
aerospace studies. 

Heyns spoke on "Women in 
Combat" at the Friday Focus on 
Women in the Union 

In effect, the next conventional 
war with U.S. involvement will 
overtake the issue of whether 
women should be used in combat 
fighting — a concept that has been 
discussed for years, he said. 

Despite what most people 
believe, Americans are most like- 
ly to face a conventional, not 
nuclear, war, he said. Because 
the battlefield for this war will be 
mobile and will take place over 
miles, there will be no safe areas. 

In this type of war, women will 
serve in auxilary, war-related 
roles such as mechanics and 
medics, and they will need to be 
able to defend themselves and 
men, Heyns said. 

People under attack want 
whoever is next to them to help It 
makes no difference if that is a 
man or woman, he said. 

The minority of those in the 
military who do not agree that 

women should be in combat are 
generals and congressmen, 
Heyns said. 

These people decide who is 
trained for combat, and they have 
yet to allow women to defend 
themselves and others 

Pulling a trigger on a person, 
resulting in that person's death, is 
the general definition of combat, 
he said. 

The definition of combat Con- 
gress uses does not apply to the 
real world anymore because of 
mobile, conventional wars, Heyns 

Senators William Proxmire, 
D-Wis., and William Cohen, 
R Maine, introduced legislation in 
February that will allow women 
in the military to serve closer to 
the battle lines. 

One myth concerning women in 
combat is that men will be think- 
ing about protecting the women 
instead of concentrating on the 
assignment given to them, he 
said. Well-trained troops will res- 
pond to the situation Thoughts of 
gender will not enter into the 
soldier's mind, but instead the 
concern will be how efficiently the 
other troops are doing their jobs. 

Heynes said throughout the 
history of wars, women have been 
stereotyped as angelB of mercy 
and prostitutes. 

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students the chance hi ncrli.nn the -amc HU*» lhai ate required in prniessinnal 

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depart meiils 

ft 'BMC AH-'AIRS DEPARTMENT— Student* m ihe lietd itl inurnaiiMii, English, 

tiiniinuniLUiiun- and punk will »nte article^ and reports, work with the 

media, and plan and implement promotional campaign- ClWtata Mary Beth Gordon 

RESEARCH DATA CENTER- IRIX) rhe RDC houses the regain > must 

comprehensive Lolleeiion ot economic anil demographic information Students in the 

he Ids uJ business, economics, maikeiine public administration ami urban pl.mntne 

will assisi in i he development and market t»( ol the center s ptuducl* and services 

CtfflUR.1 Alice Waiheld 

FISCAL AKEAIRS DEPARTMENT -Business and accounnne students who have 

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TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT Students m the lields ot urban planning. 

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COMMI NIT\ Dh \EI OPMENI l)KP\RI\IENT t'rhun planning students will 

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elevators, bookstore and copy 

To satisfy current trends in smok- 
ing preferences, Lambert said the 
committee updated the University's 
smoking policy, which has been in ef- 
fect since September 1986 

"People want the smoking to be in 
a certain area and not over the entire 
building," he said. 

According to the University policy, 
smoking is not permitted in 
laboratories, elevators, libraries, in- 
door theaters, art galleries, concert 
halls, places of public assembly, 
waiting rooms of a medical care 
facility, building corridors or other 
locations where no smoking signs are 

Residence halls are subject to the 
University policy, and each floor 
may establish its own smoking 

By The Associated Press 

CAMBRIDGE, Mass. - Many 
tobacco lovers in this city of 88,000 
people will have to light up away 
from their desks Monday because a 
smoking ban went into effect over 
the weekend affecting virtually all 
public places. 

As of Sunday, this hub of academia 
and home of Harvard University 
outlawed smoking in private, state, 
county and municipal bindings, af- 
fecting an estimated 96,000 workers. 

Each institution is to set a smoking 
policy with non-smokers in mind. 
Designated smoking areas can be 
established only if they do not affect 

The ordinance has prompted one 
bank to urge workers to kick the 
habit. The Cambridgeport Savings 
Bank, which has branches in Cam- 
bridge, Lexington and Winchester, is 

offering to pay for employees' atten- 
dance at smoke-ending programs 
and brought in a hypnotist to help. 

"I applaud the City Council for giv- 
ing us the teeth to do something we 
should have been doing anyway,'' 
said President James B Keegan 

The bank will comply with a no- 
smoking policy in all of its offices, 
Keegan said. Smoking will be 
restricted to two designated areas 
but only until July 30, he said. 

Mayor Walter J Sullivan, a cigar 
lover who smokes about two per day, 
was the only opponent when Cam- 
bridge City Council passed the or- 
dinance three months ago on an 8-1 

He was philosophical Sunday about 
the public will and his own proclivity 
for a puff. 

"I don't get upset about it," 
Sullivan said. "It'll work out; it'll 
take a while. Maybe it's good, maybe 

it's bad - I don't like to take 
anyone's options away." 

Non-smokers who feel a firm or in- 
stitution has not complied with the 
ordinance can appeal to the city 
health commissioner Non -compliant 
establishments face fines of $25 In 

Individual infractions could result 
in a charge of disorderly conduct, 
said police officer Jay Lyons, who 
noted he quit smoking 13 years ago. 

The self-enforcing ordinance 
broadens previous restrictions on 
smoking in certain public venues and 
parts of restaurants. The only excep- 
tions left are businesses with offices 
smaller than 1,500 square feet whose 
employees agree no smoking policy 
ts needed; veteran and fraternal 
organizations; "beano" games, 
similar to bingo, and restaurants 
with 25 or fewer seats. 

Children often crime targets 

By The Associated Press 


Department said Sunday that five 
out of six of today's 12-year-olds will 
be the victims or intended victims of 
violent crimes during their lifetimes 
if current crime rates persist. 

Half of them will be victimized 
more than once, authorities said in a 
report based on projections from a 
decade of surveys on the extent of 

The report says the lifetime odds of 
becoming a victim of violent crimes 
— rape, robbery and assault — 
decline rapidly with age. 

Nearly one out of 12 females will be 
the victim of an attempted or com- 
pleted rape For black females, the 
odds are 1 out of 9, according to the 
department's Bureau of Justice 

The study, based on figures com- 
piled by the government's National 
Crime Survey from 1975 through 
1984, said that 45 percent of black 
males will become victims of violent 
crime three or more times — almost 
double the possibility for black 
females (24 percent* and triple the 
likelihood for white females < 13 per- 
cent). Thirty-seven percent of white 
males are likely to be victimized 
three or more times. 

With age. "the likelihood of becom- 
ing the victim of a violent crime in 
the remainder of one's lifetime 
declines," the report said 

The report said that at age 12, 83 
percent of all Americans are likely to 

Report gives victim statistics 

be hit by violent crime or an attempt 
at violent crime in their lifetimes. 
But as they get older, the odds drop 
even faster than life expectancy. 

The report said: 

—72 percent of the nation's 
20-year-olds will be victimized by 
violent crimes or attempted crimes; 

—53 percent of the country's 

-36 percent of 40-year-olds; 

—22 percent of 50-year-olds ; 

—14 percent of 60- year-olds; 

—8 percent of 70- year-olds. 

It said 89 percent of 12-year-old 
boys will face one or more violent 
crimes or attempted crimes, and 73 
percent of the girls. 

No projections were made for 
children under 12 because the Na- 
tional Crime Survey does not inter- 
view anyone that young 

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Division of Continuing Education 
Kansas State University 

What is A.S.K.? 

ASK (The Associate Students of Kansas) 
is a statewide student lobbying group. 

• represents student concerns in the state 

• earned nearly $3 million for students in 1987 

• informs students of the political process and 
current legislation affecting students 

ASK is now taking applications 
for the following positions: 

ASK Campus Director 
ASK Board of Directors Member 

Applications available 

in the SGS office, 

ground floor of the Union. 


The bureau publishes crime vic- 
timization rates based on twice-a- 
year interviews with 101,000 persons 
in 49,001) households. They are asked 
about their own experiences, in- 
cluding any crimes not reported to 
the police. 

This report was drawn from the 
approximately 2 million interviews 
conducted during the 10 years ending 
in 1984. The rape statistics, however, 
were projected from 1973-1982. 

The report said a victim's sex and 
race appear to have a greater effect 
on the likelihood of being robbed than 
on other crimes 

An estimated three in 10 people 
will be victims of a completed or at- 
tempted robbery during their 
lifetimes, with blacks almost twice 
as likely to be robbed as whites and 
males about 70 percent more likely to 

be robbed than females. 

An estimated two in fiye people 
will be injured as a result of a rob- 
bery or assault, and about one in 10 
will be injured more than once, the 
report said 

"The chance of being an assault 
victim is much greater than the risk 
of being a robbery victim." said 
Steven R Schlesinger, director of the 
bureau "The likelihood of being a 
robbery victim is also much greater 
than the chance of being a* rape vic- 
tim " • 

The report noted that the "annual 
victimization rates" reported by the 
National Crime Survey have declin- 
ed since 1981 If that trend continues, 
the likelihood of people being hit by 
violent crime during their lifetime 
will also fall 

Nearly everyone will be the victim 
of a personal theft at least once, with 
about seven in eight people victimiz- 
ed three or more times, the report 


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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March 9, 1987 - 4 

Justification is lacking 
for agency support fee 

The central administration's 
method of generating revenue 
seems only to be generating the 
wrath of agency directors who 
are being forced to pay for an in- 
stitutional support fee levied 
earlier this semester. 

Two glaring discrepancies of 
the support fee need to be rec- 
tified if the administration ever 
intends to justify the ongoing tax. 

While the intent of the ad- 
ministration to generate funds is 
certainly understandable and 
might even be admirable, the 
fact that only seven University 
agencies were taxed defies logic 
— so does the administration's 
plan to continue the annual sup- 
port fee. 

Admittedly, the administration 
was under pressure to raise funds 
quickly when, without due warn- 
ing from Gov. Mike Hayden, the 
state's budget was inflicted with 
3.8 percent across-the-board cuts. 
These cuts left the University 
scurrying to find alternative 
sources to refurbish its deflated 
monetary sources. 

But the decision to take money 
by discriminately choosing seven 
agencies also caused great pain 
in lieu of the basis of the argu- 
ment used by the administration. 

The administration continues 
to uphold its belief that these 
agencies must now pay for ser- 
vices the University has 
previously provided free of 

However, the administration 
must recognize that services 
have also been provided by the 
agencies to the University. Fur- 
thermore, it must also consider 
the effect on the agencies forced 
to take the cuts. 

Another chink in the ad- 
ministration's argument is that 
six Big Eight universities and 
three peer institutions have also 
enacted some sort of related sup- 
port fee. 

However, some directors said 
agency officials from other Big 
Eight universities denied that 
any such fee has been imposed. A 
sure way not to generate support 
for the fee levy is for the ad- 
ministration to selectively 
deceive the agencies and officials 

The adverse effect the fee 
charge is having on the agencies 
may have prompted Student 
Senate to allocate separate line 
item fees for two of these agen- 
cies — Student Publications Inc. 
and the Union. 

Because the University will be 
exempted from the 3.8 percent 
budget reduction taken by the 
state on July 1, the administra- 
tion should follow suit and abolish 
its fee charges. There is no 
justification now for the fee, and 
levying it would diminish the 
ability of the University to con- 
tinue its strong standing in areas 
that would be unjustly weakened 
by the support charge. 

Officials' cooperation 
begins cities' new era 

It was a lesson in cooperative 
friendship: a group of neighbors 
getting together over lunch to 
discuss the betterment and future 
of their relationship. 

This was the example set by 
representatives of Manhattan, 
Junction City and Fort Riley who 
met at a luncheon Thursday to 
discuss increased economic 
development and better com- 
munication between the three 

The meeting produced the con- 
cept of a nine-member task force, 
made up of three representatives 
from each community, to identify 
and further common goals. 

One goal discussed was a 
regional airport to serve the 
three communities. Since air 
travel provides a vital mode of 
transportation to the area, a 
regional facility could attract 
larger and faster aircraft, mak- 
ing the area more accessible and 
attractive to outsiders. 

Two other proposals, a fish hat- 
chery/visitor education center 

and a resort at Milford Reser- 
voir, would draw more tourists to 
the area, promoting greater 
economic possibilities. 

In the past, the relationship 
between these communities has 
been more like that of the in- 
famous Hatfield and McCoy feud 
than of regional neighbors. But, 
encouraging communication and 
the development of common 
goals will lead to many mutual 
benefits, and perhaps some of the 
positive, neighborly feelings of an 
era gone by can be revived. 

The mayors and city 
managers, staff and commission 
members of Manhattan and 
Junction City, along with officials 
from Fort Riley, should be com- 
mended for their desire to help 
themselves and their com- 
munities. Residents and 
businesses can look forward to 
greater economic prosperity and 
an open line of communication in 
the future as a result of the in- 
sights and efforts of these of- 



Jonie Trued 

Sue [J aw son 

Erin Eicher 

Deron Johnson 

Susan Bairri 

Pal Hunt) 

Andy Nelson 

Julie Reynolds 

Margaret May 


Tom Morns 

Sarah Kessinger 

I jurie Eairburn 
Valerie Johnson 
Jim Sthmirfl 

Jeff Bielaer Judy Lundslrom 

rhris Doll Chad Sanborn 

Judy Goldberg Chru Stewart 
Becky Howard Teresa Temme 
Jennifer Lindaey 


Jennifer ("hauik 
t hase t lark 
Ml Kapp 
David Wagner 
Amlri- Kellv 
Gary Johnson 


Kirk Caraway 

Pal Mi... 

Ron Honig 

Patti Paxson 

Scot! Miller 

Jean Teller 


Richard Broadfooi 


Jim DieO 

John Theiandri 

Brad Fanshier 

Julie Thompson 

Brett Hacker 

.left Tultle 

John La Barge 

Greg Vogel 

Gary Lytle 

Jeff Weatherly 

Steve Raimussen 

Steve Wolgast 

Rob Squires 

. ditoriai it. iii.n 

Susan Baird 

Judy Lundslroii. 

Kirk Caraway 

Margaret May 

Sue Dawson 

Scot l Miller 

Jim Died 

Andy Nelson 

Erin Etcher 

Patti Hanson 

Judy Goldberg 

Julie Reynolds 

Ron Korug 

Chns Stewart 


Teres* Temme 

Deron Johnson 

Jonie Trued 

Sarah Kessinger 


Sheila Huhnell 


Todd St- hull/ 

( AMPl S At (ill NTS/TEARS 

Jada Allerheihgrn 


Kim Greenwood 

Bill Sherbert 

Judy Haetele 

Barry Steffen 

Mark HolK 

Hill Todd 

Oil I, K Willi \HTISTS 

Greg Crawford 

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Sa.ur.lavs. Sunday, holiday, »"£"*« ~" ^ ^' s, H^H MM« R *TEs. calendar ywTwu 
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academic year f» same*** *». »ummer term, to Mdr ^h»nge* ™iiir "*"'"* 
Kan»a« Stile Collegian Kedne 10(1. Kansas Stale Umvers.ty, Manhattan. Kan «an 

Defense industry out of control 

Things are looking better for Europe this 
week. Both the United Slates and the Soviet 
Union are seriously considering eliminating 
intermediate range nuclear missiles from 
European soil, a step that could lead to a per- 
manent solution to the arms race and the 
threat of nuclear annihilation Both sides 
now agree on the concept and are working to 
iron out the details, such as verification. 

This is an event t didn't expect to see dur- 
ing Ronald Reagan's administration. Of 
course, I didn't expect the president to sell 
arms to Iran either. As it now looks, an arms 
control agreement may be the only good 
thing to come out of the Iranian arms scan- 
dal. A wise person once said, "When it looks 
as though you are going down in flames, 
change the subject " 1 don't know if changing 
the subject to arms control will save Reagan, 
but it can't hurt to try. 

When I say Reagan's overtures toward 
arms control are unexpected. 1 don't mean to 
imply the president loves nuclear weapons. I 
believe his actions are guided more by a pro- 
big business philosophy than by any affection 
for ending the world This is not so much his 
fault as the system's. 

You see. there are people out there who 
really do love nuclear weapons. They don't 
love them for their massive destructive 
power or their pretty mushroom clouds, but 
rather for their profit margin 1 am talking 
about the people who make nuclear weapons 
ard related technology; the defense in- 

We have all heard the horror stones about 
the Department of Defense paying $800 for 
toilet seats and $400 for hammers What we 
haven't heard is the reasons behind such 
foolish spending practices Author Michael 
Parenti stated 90 percent of government con- 
tracts are awarded with no competitive bid- 
ding. With this system, a defense contractor 
can literally gel whatever price he wants for 
his product. 

Another factor in wasteful defense spen- 
ding is the lack of any incentive for careful 





spending. Defense department employees 
who make up defense contracts have a great 
tendency to take early retirement in a high- 
paying defense industry job. If some Pen- 
tagon general can get the right contracts ap- 
proved for the right companies, he can count 
on a private sector job that pays three times 
more than his current salary. 

If a defense contractor can get $800 for a 
toilet seat, how much do you think he can get 
for a Pershing II missile? The last thing the 
defense industry wants is arms control. It 
doesn't want an all-out nuclear exchange, 
but it wouldn't mind a small conventional 
war. Wartime means big profits for the 
defense industry, as long as it is not in the 
line of fire. And if the Pentagon doesn't use 
up its products, the defense industry will 
make those products obsolete. After all, it's 
hard to use nuclear weapons without destroy- 
ing the Earth. This may sound cold, but 
that's big business, American style. 

The horizon doesn't look any brighter, 
either. The newest and biggest victory for 
the defense industry is the Strategic Defense 
Initiative, known as Star Wars The billions 
of dollars being made available for research 
and developmenl of a spaced-based defense 
shield is staggering to say the least A whole 
host of companies are fighting to get a piece 
of the SDI pie Once the original concept 
came about, hundreds of companies tried to 
sell the Pentagon on hundreds of different 
ideas about how to make a space shield. 

I will leave the question of whether SDI is 
workable or not to the scientists for now 

What we non-scientists should look at is the 
motives behind both sides The scientists 
who claim SDI works have millions of dollars 
in research money as an incentive to say so. 
All they have to do is come up with an idea of 
how it might possibly work and the money is 
theirs, regardless of the outcome of the 
research If a scientist says SDI doesn't 
work, he doesn't get any money Given this, 
there are plenty of scientists willing to chase 
what could be a pipe dream if they are given 
enough money. 

Then there is the corrupting influence this 
has on the political structure of the country 
These defense contractors, some of the 
largest corporations in the world, also help to 
fund congressional and presidential cam- 
paigns. They give millions of dollars every 
year to help people with favorable views get 
elected to office Those candidates with non- 
favorable views are accused of being "soft" 
on communism, or of being a spendthrift 
liberal. Then these defense industry can- 
didates, such as Ronald Reagan, funnel 
billions of dollars to their supporters. 

Some people are not that worried about 
defense spending because it creates jobs 
This is true, but drugs and prostitution 
create jobs too. Just because something 
creates jobs doesn't mean it is desirable. 
Wouldn't this money be better spent on 
something constructive, rather than destruc- 
tive'' Studies done by Employment Research 
Associates and the Council of Economic 
Priorities show that money spent on educa- 
tion, health care, public safety or housing 
generate from two to three times more jobs 
than money spent on defense 

In order to understand this issue, it is im- 
portant to understand the motives of the peo- 
ple involved. This pattern of defense spen- 
ding is very dangerous, not only to our 
economic well-being, but to the well-being of 
the planet itself. Dwighl Eisenhower once 
warned to beware of the industrial-military 
complex. Coming from an Army general, 
maybe we should have listened more closely 

Real' students don't go to KU 

After graduating from high school with a 
class that was primarily bound for that great 
bastion of overindulgence and Eastern 
mimicry, the University of Kansas, it is no 
wonder 1 have contempt for this institution. 
These individuals really helped my educa 
tional experience by personally defining the 
concept of conspicuous consumption How 
fulfilling can life continue to be for high 
school students who have been to the Plaza 
every weekend, joined each exclusive coun- 
try club and run out of proms to attend? The 
obvious answer for the majority of my 
graduating class was to enroll at KU. 

There were a few of us with a sense of 
adventure who decided life surely had more 
meaning We were the kind who thought 
"pep" clubs were for social retards. We 
wanted to do our own thing, get away from 
mom and dad. go where few Johnson Coun- 
tians had gone before. We wanted to go to 
Kansas State University 

I truly hope we are not a dying breed I 
think there are a lot of these kind of people 
trying to find themselves. It is our duty as 
K -State students who stand for a way of life 
to help these developing minds find out about 
this greal institution hidden in the prairies of 
Kansas, We need to be aggressive in fighting 
the enrollment efforts of the evil empire to 
the east. 

We need to market ourselves to those 
minds yearning to break free, those teen- 
agers sick of "pep" and anybody who has 
ever had to go to The Wheel and pretend to 
enjoy it So how do we go about it? 

The first thing we have to do is hit KU 
where it hurts We need to attack Kansas Ci- 
ty with an aggressive campaign KU would 
like to believe outstanding recruitment is 
responsible for its increased enrollment The 
only recruitment thai has made any dif- 
ference is its basketball efforts Let's be 
honest - they are really only successful 
because Lawrence is becoming a suburb of 
Kansas City We need to turn this disadvan- 



tage into an advantage. 

For instance, we could run testimonials on 
radio stations with a KU student — speaking 
in a nasal tone of course — whining about his 
parents always dropping by to visit. Then the 
announcer could ask the audience whether 
they want to go to college with their parents 
or break free and really learn something at 
K-State, like independence 

We could also run TV ads all over the state 
which feature those left-wing liberals who 
are always protesting over there A good clip 
would be the recent one with a KU student 
holding up an "Impeach Reagan" sign 
Perhaps their police department has a good 
file we could use, just like ours does. After 
seeing such an ad, what kind of God-fearing 
parents would send their child to such a 

After these few mild attempts we could 
become real nasty and publish a calendar 
titled "The Nerds of the University of Kan- 
sas." We could hire our ambassadors to 
dress like nerds and go undercover as KU 
students. We could send them all over the 
state promoting the calendar and really help 
them out with their public relations. 

If these strategies prove successful, we 
can become really creative. The midnight 
before KU's open house, during a raid, we 
could donate our infamous purple trash cans 
and strategically locate them in prominent 
positions It certainly couldn't help their 
enrollment; we all know they haven't helped 

We could also donate the Wildcat mobile in 

the Union to their art museum If they don't 
accept it. we can say they are ungrateful If 
they do accept it, we can then spread the 
word that they have no taste. 

If all these creative attempts are incor- 
porated into a coordinated campaign, we 
could take on KU while increasing retention 
by getting everybody at our campus in vol v- 
ed. We can start over spring break by 
spreading every nasty rumor and stereotype 
we can imagine. 

Of course, we have many bright signs in 
K-State's future, including the possibility of 
an enrollment cap at KU I know I can't wait. 
But we have a lot of work to do We have to 
attack the abundance of community colleges 
in the state While these institutions pose as 
higher education facilities, we are losing 
potential students If you do have the oppor 
tunity, impress upon your representatives 
that these colleges are a threat to a high sta n- 
dard of education in the state 

Let's do all we can to promote K -State on a 
personal level My above strategies are of 
course tongue-in-cheek proposals But the 
aggressiveness in our promotion should be 
there We all know KU is hard at it 

By talking to prospective students and in 
viting people up for the weekend we can in- 
crease both the enrollment and also the 
available funds at K-State A decrease of 
funds hurts us all in the pocketbook and 
K-State in the long run So let's all begin to 
treat recruitment as something that affects 
us all and something we can improve upon 

If we can have any impacl on being com- 
petitive with KU it would be personally grati- 
fying. I am sick and tired of the University of 
Kansas They act like they are going to Har- 
vard, that they are the only people in the 
country who think public transportation is 
chic and lhat Mark Turgeon is cool. This is 
the "flagship" university of our state"? Let's 
get competitive or bomb it. We have no 
choice if culture and independence are to 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March 9, 1987 

Akram Al-Ani. Milter in engineering, carries Aida Dabbas, graduate in 
education, nver the threshold following a mock wedding as Muna Jamean, 

SUf( /Jim Dieli 

senior in business, cheers them on. The wedding was part of Arabian Night 
Saturday in i'it'o Park. 

Audience experiences Mideast lifestyle 

Staff Writer 

Lively rhythms, colorful costumes 
and swirling dancers highlighted 
Saturday evening "s Arabian Night in 
CiCo Park. 

The Arab Student Association and 
International Coordinating Council 
provided a slice of Arab culture to a 
crowd of about 250 

"The audience responded very 
well," said Raouf Dabbas, junior in 
business administration and presi- 
dent of the association. "We received 
good feedback from the people. I 
believe people don't know what the 
Middle East is like until they ex- 
perience it. This (Arabian Night) is a 
place for people to experience it " 

The evening began with a dinner 
featuring a variety of Middle 
Eastern foods such as chicken with 
rice, stuffed grape leaves, jajeek 
(cucumber with yogurt and garlic), 
safeeha (a bread covered with a 
meat mixture', tabouleh (containing 
parsley, tomato and barley), pita 
bread and hommos 1 crushed garban 
zo beans). Baklava, a sweet pastry 
with nuts, was served for dessert 

After the dinner a narrated slide 
show depicted five countries of the 
Middle East - Syria, Jordan. Moroc- 

co, Egypt and Iraq. The slides 
presented everything from the an- 
cient ruins and monuments of the 
Arab states to modern cities such as 
Cairo, Egypt. 

A colorful fashion show featured 
both the similarities and differences 
in Arab dress from country to coun- 
try Costumes varied from simple 
everyday wear to ornately decorated 
gowns, robes and headpieces. Some 
were modern versions of women's 
traditional dress. 

Several students in the association 
performed dances that originated in 
Egypt and Iraq and varied in style 
and degree of emotion. The women's 
gold earrings, bracelets and the 
metallic threads of their traditional 
costumes shimmered in the light 
with the dancers' movements The 
audience, caught up in the fast-paced 
beat, clapped along. 

Music for the dancers was provid- 
ed by one member playing an ud 
I Arabic for lute I and another beating 
rhythms on a durbaka — a type of 
drum. There were also solos and 
duets on the two instruments. 

Periodically throughout the even- 
ing, items from Arab countries were 
raffled off. Prizes included an Ara- 
bian rug, a plaque with wooden 
engraving and mother-of-pearl face. 

a "Victory To Palestine" T-shirt and 
a scarf 

The evening ended with a mock 
traditional Arab wedding, which in- 
corporated several Middle Eastern 
wedding customs. The women, 
candles in hand, made the first ap- 
pearance on the stage bringing in the 
bride The men brought in the groom 
from a separate entrance in the back 
of the room. 

Music, shrill yells, chanting and 
dancing added to the excitement of 
the mock wedding. The audience was 
invited to join in the dancing as 
members of the wedding party con- 

gratulated the happy couple. 

After the wedding festivities, the 
entire troupe paraded out of the 
room. Laughter rang out from the 
audience as the "bridegroom" lifted 
his "bride" in his arms and carried 
her out of the room. 

Members of the audience lingered 
after the performance to con- 
gratulate the students on the success 
of Arabian Night 

"I think the dances in the wedding 
ceremony especially showed the 
culture and customs,' said Fa hi men 
Ni room and . graduate student in food 

dlabal feltner 

\\general dentistry/ / 



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Memorandums differ 
from Tower review 

By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - An in-house 
adviser to Attorney General Ed- 
win Meese, in an opinion issued 
shortly after disclosure of the U.S. 
arms sales to Iran, said the White 
House did not violate congres- 
sional reporting requirements 
and that an oral go-ahead from 
President Reagan was sufficient 
for one of the shipments. 

The legal opinions by Assistant 
Attorney General Charles J. 
Cooper, which back the Reagan 
administration's handling of the 
arms sales, are sharply at odds 
with the conclusions reached by 
the Tower commission 

The legal memorandums, 
prepared for Meese and supplied 
to the Tower board, were released 
last week in response to a request 
from The Associated Press 

One legal opinion by Cooper 
concludes there was no violation 
of a requirement under the Na- 
tional Security Act for timely 
notification of Congress when the 
administration failed to tell key 
congressmen about the arms 

The Tower report concluded 
that notification appears to be a 
requirement The report says 
Congress should have been 
notified shortly after Reagan's 
Jan. 17, 1986. written authoriza- 
tion for the arms sales failed to 
gain the expected release of U.S. 
hostages in Lebanon. 

The administration never did 
notify Congress, and the deals 
with Iran didn't become public 
until last November, about IS 
months after the shipments 

A second opinion by Cooper con- 
cludes that it was sufficient legal- 
ly for Reagan to have given oral 
authorization for one of the arms 

shipments that took place in 
November 1985 involving the CIA. 

The Tower panel said it doubted 
an oral go-ahead was sufficient. 

Cooper's opinions were written 
in December of last year, a month 
and a half after the initial 
disclosure of the arms sales to 
Iran and about three weeks after 
disclosure that some of the profits 
from the sales may have been 
diverted to the Nicaraguan Con- 
tra rebels 

The opinions, both dated Dec. 17 
and drafted at Meese's request, 
were written amid growing 
criticism on Capitol Hill that the 
Reagan administration had 
broken the law by not informing 
Congress of the Iran initiative. 
The CIA's involvement in the 
November 1985 shipment was 
emerging publicly in news ac- 
counts about the time Cooper's 
opinions were requested 

The United States also shipped 
arms to Iran last year in the mon- 
ths of February, May, August and 

The disagreement reflects a 
longstanding division between 
Congress and the administration 
about proper notification 

Officials involved in the 
passage of the notification re- 
quirement during the Carter ad- 
ministration said congressmen 
debated enacting language that 
would have required notification 
within 48 hours after a covert 
operation was begun, but they 
were told that President Carter 
would veto such a provision as an 
infringement on his constitutional 
powers to conduct foreign policy. 

The CIA supported the 
November 1985 shipment of 18 
Hawk antiaircraft missiles to 
Iran after initial arrangements 
for an Israeli flight through 
Lisbon. Portugal, collapsed 

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. _ . m tic* ma m ■ 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March 9, 1 987 


Afghanistan native leaves homeland, 'must escape or die' 


S taff Writer 

As Shafiullah Ahmadullah passed 
by the once-beautiful farmland of his 
native Afghanistan, he thought it 
now looked like a junkyard Aban- 
doned army trucks and destroyed 
tanks were scattered over the fields 
His homeland had changed so much 
and he was leaving with only one 
thought in his mind: escape or die. 

Since the Afghan Communists took 
control of the government in 1978 and 
the Soviets invaded in 1979, the lives 
of Shafiullah and his family have 
been greatly unsettled — so unsettled 
that they chose to leave their 
homeland rather than live in a world 
of torture and oppression. They now 
live in Great Bend, and Shafiullah. a 
junior, and his brother Ahmad 
Jawid, a sophomore, are both in elec- 
trical engineering. But the cir- 
cumstances leading to the 
Ahmadullahs' move to America in 
1981 are horrifying. 

His father, Ahmadullah 
Ahmadullah, still has scars from a 
48-hour torture session with the 
police in Afghanistan. Shafiullah, 
besides knowing many stones of his 
fellow students who were tortured or 
killed, has felt the pain of a machine 
gun bullet ripping through his flesh. 
Shafiullah Ahmadullah hates com- 

"To me communism means 
something other than what the dic- 
tionary says," he said. "To me it 
means cruelty against humanity. 
The dictionary says something else. " 
Shafiullah 's father had lived in the 
United States in the 1950s and studied 
engineering and mining at the 
University of Utah In the early 1970s 
his father was the Minister of the In- 
terior in the Afghan government. As 
Minister of the Interior, he was head 
of police, Shafiullah said. With the 
Communist takeover came a new 
police force. Because Ahmadullah's 
policemen and Communist 
demonstrators had clashed in the 
past, his father was considered an 

enemy of the Communists. Soon 
after the takeover, Shafiullah's 
father was arrested. 

"He was gone for 48 hours," 
Shafiullah said. "He tost some teeth 

and had some broken ribs. They 
hooked electrodes up to his toes and 
electrocuted him with a hand 
generator. They took burning oil, like 
cooking oil, and splashed it on him. 

To this day he still has scars where 
they burned his legs with cigarette 

He said the police in Afghanistan 
won't let very many people gather 

Sl*(t /Jim Diet! 
Shafiullah Ahmadullah, junior In electrical engineering, and most of his family escaped from Afghanistan following 
the 1979 Communist takeover of the country. 

together. If more than three people 
stand together, the police will 
separate them. Demonstrations are 
not tolerated. 

"They try to keep the girls and 
boys separated. At a single 
demonstration the police killed 200 
girls," he said. "Once I was 
demonstrating and the police were 
taking pictures of the demonstrators. 
Later, those students began disap- 

The university classes in 
Afghanistan are different from 
American universities. Students 
have the same people in all their 
classes, Shafiullah said. At the begin- 
ning of Shafiullah's last semester at 
the university in Kabul, Afghanistan, 
48 students were enrolled in his 
classes. By semester's end, only 18 
were left 

"They (the Communists) would 
come and get people out of 
classrooms. There would be a knock 
at the door and they would ask so- 
meone to step outside. Then you 
would never see or hear from them 
again," he said. 

If someone goes looking for the 
missing person, they too might 
disappear or at least be lied to, 
Shafiullah said. 

"Suppose a man goes to work and 
never comes home. If the wife goes 
asking what happened to him she will 
be told to forget him." he said. "They 
(the government) tell most of the 
people that the missing people left 
for the mountains and joined the 
rebels. ' ' 

After the photographed students 
started disappearing, Shafiullah quit 
school Later that week he was riding 
down a street with a friend when a 
couple of soldiers recognized him 
from the photographs. 

"They tried to stop us. I told my 
friend not to. As we turned a corner I 
heard machine gun fire A bullet 
went through the back of his Toyota, 
through the front seat and into my 
right shoulder," he said 

The hospital told Shafiullah's fami- 
ly he had been in a car accident. 

In April 1980, shortly after 
Shafiullah's "accident," the 
Ahmadullah family decided they had 
to leave Afghanistan. But the govern- 
ment wasn't giving out passports, 
and his family was being watched 
closely, he said 

But Shafiullah's mother, 
Shahbubu, was allowed to go to India 
to receive arthritis treatment not 
available in Afghanistan, accom- 
panied by Shafiullah's three 
brothers. For Shafiullah and his 
father, leaving would be more dif- 

Passports are not required for 
farmers to cross into Pakistan and 
trade their produce A merchant- 
friend of Shafiullah's forged some 
documents saying Shafiullah owned 
a truckload of fruit. As he was leav- 
ing Afghanistan for Pakistan only 
one thing was on his mind. 

"When a man is doing something 
that dangerous, it is very simple. 
Either you make it or you die," he 
said. "But if 1 didn't even try, I would 
die anyway." 

His father's escape was much 

Shafiullah said most of the 
refugees escape into Pakistan 
through the mountains at night. 
However, his father went to the 
southwest part of Afghanistan and 
rode a motorcycle through the desert 
at night The two were reunited in 
Pakistan and went to America 

Shafiullah's sister and her husband 
and child are still in Afghanistan, he 
said. She was pregnant at the lime 
his family left Although the 
Ahmadullahs can write to her. the 
letters are censored. They can 
telephone her provided they place a 
request for a call one month in ad- 

Shafiullah and his father reunited 
with his mother and brothers in Pitt 
sburg, Ohio, on July 7. 1981 His 
father began teaching engineering at 
a community college, and Shafiullah 
v orked odd jobs. 

See ESCAPE. Page 12 

Veterans office hopes to improve 
existing services with federal funds 

Staff Writer 

The Veterans Affairs Office may 
receive more than $70,000, due to the 
Veterans Educational Outreach Pro- 
gram passed by Congress last fall, 
said l.orene Dahm, administrative 
officer for the office. 

The bill has been approved, but the 
proposed $15 million to fund the pro- 
gram has not been allocated by Con- 
gress. President Reagan wants the 
bill to be rescinded, she said. 

The office hopes to use the money 
to improve the existing services such 
as educational, personal and voca- 
tional, and to expand the staff, Dahm 
said. But the government will 
stipulate uses for the money. 

Dahm said she would like to ex- 
pand the staff because the number of 
students who are veterans may in- 

crease due to the new GI bill which 
took effect in 1985. The bill attributes 
a minimum of $250 a month for 
education after students serve two 
years in the armed forces 

"Most enter (the armed forces) for 
the educational benefits," Dahm 
said. "I think there will be a steady 
increase in the number of students." 

The office, which employs Dahm 
full time and three students part 
time, is funded through Student 
Financial Assistance and a $500 
federal grant. 

The amount of money each univer- 
sity will receive depends on the 
number of veterans enrolled. Dahm 
said she knows of 462 
undergraduates enrolled at K -State 

But the actual number may be 
many more, she said. The office does 
not know which students are 
veterans unless they mark it on their 

admission applications, 

"There's no way of knowing if they 
are ( veterans > if they did not answer 
the question on the application, or if 
they marked 'No,'" Dahm said. 

A survey of students known by the 
office to be veterans showed 10 per 
cent of them did not answer the ques- 
tion correctly, she said. 

To verify students are veterans, 
the office must have a copy of DD214 
discharge papers. 

"We're asking students to bring 
the forms to the financial aid office 
so we can prove they are attending 
school," Dahm said. 

The University receives $300 for 
each disabled veteran, $250 for 
undergraduates who entered the 
armed forces after 1977 and $100 for 
each veteran who entered after July 
1985. Dahm said 


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On Saturday, March 14 at 
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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March 9, 1987 - 7 

It wasn't a Sunday picnic, 
but turned out to be a... 

Big Barbecue 

Terrv Heyns. professor of aerospace studies and a National Fire Protection Certified Instruc- 
tor I. tfiies instructions to volunteer firefighters during a training exercise Sunday. 

While volunteer firefighters 
worked diligently to con- 
tain the flames, it took only about 
one hour to create a pile of ashes 
from what was once a small far- 

The Manhattan Township 
Volunteer Fire Department and the 
Ogden Fire Department had the 
chance Sunday to practice fire- 
fighting and rescue skills at an old, 
asphalt-shingled house in Hunters 
Island, an area south of Manhattan. 
The owner wanted the house 
destroyed, and the firefighters 
needed the practice, said Terry 
Heyns, professor of aerospace 
studies and a National Fire Protec- 
tion Certified Instructor 3. The 
levels of certification run from 1-4, 
with four being the top level. 

The day began early with ladder 
practice for the volunteers The 
men practiced using a roof ladder — 
a ladder equipped with folding 
hooks at one end used to anchor the 
ladder over the roof ridge. The lad- 
der lies flat on the roof, allowing the 
firefighters to stand on it to do work 
such as chopping a ventilation hole 
through the roof. 

Other ladders were set up to prac- 
tice rescue techniques. They prac- 
ticed bringing a conscious and un- 
conscious victim down a ladder. 
The victim is lowered out a window 
by one firefighter to another waiting 
on the ladder. The victim straddles 
the rescuer's knee, wraps his or her 
arms around the rescuer and is 
gently lowered, rung by rung, as the 
rescuer slowly descends the ladder. 
Throughout the practices, the 
men joked and laughed interjecting 
the rescues with "help me, help 
me" in feigned female voices. But 
underneath the lightheartedness, 
the volunteers were attentive, 
understanding the seriousness of 
the drills. This knowledge could 
save lives — even their own. 

A light breeze did not relieve the 
heat of the day that was increased 
by the heavy fire-fighting gear 
volunteers wore. The cumbersome 
coats have a heatrepellant lining 
and a fire-repellant shell. This, add- 
ed to the heavy rubber leg boots, 
pants and helmets, ' shields skin 
from the searing heat encountered 
when fighting fires. 

After rescues, the men tried 
various forced entry and ventilation 
procedures they had seen on train- 
ing films. Breaking windows and 
otherwise ventilating the house 
allows gases and smoke to escape. 
Since homes may be locked, dif- 
ferent forced entry techniques were 
tried to get into the houses. For a 
door with a window this meant 
merely breaking the window, 
reaching inside and unlocking the 
door. For a solid door, the 
volunteers used a crowbar to pry 
the lock from the door casing. 

"OK, fellows - get a tool and a 
partner and break windows," 
Heyns said. 

Once the windows were broken 
and the house properly ventilated, 
two small fires were set in the 

As the flames spread through the 
deserted living room and crept 
across the ceiling, the volunteer 
firemen went in attempting to ex- 
tinguish the flame. When the nozzle 
was opened, water streamed 
toward the base of the flames, fire 
streaked backward across the ceil- 
ing toward the firemen, setting 
their equipment on fire. 

The safety officers, chosen 
because they have more ex- 
perience, got the volunteers out, 
and the fire was brought under con- 
trol and put out 

During the practice drill, the 
"nozzle man" learned a very 
valuable lesson. Instead of opening 
the nozzle at the base of the flame, 
he should have aimed the stream of 
water toward the top of the flame 
and worked down, Heyns said. This 

Manhattan Township Volunteer Fire Department and the Ogden Fire Department personnel let a house snulh of Manhattan bum after a morning of rescue and fire-fighting drills. 

would have prevented the flames 
from coming around behind them 
and burning them, he said. Both 
men were fine after the drill 

"I didn't like that at all." said 
Mitch Kratochvil, assistant fire 
chief of the volunteer fire depart- 
ment in Tattarax, located north of 
Manhattan. The nylon strap of his 
compressed air tank had caught on 
fire during the drill. 

That is why the experience is so 
valuable, Heyns said. The 
volunteers can learn and make 
mistakes here where it doesn't mat- 
ter like it would in a real emergen- 
cy, he said. 

Uirena Luti gave firefighters per- 
mission to burn the house. 

After the volunteers set two small 
fires and extinguished them, it was 
time to set the entire house on fire 
and let it burn. The reason behind 
the whole day was, after all, to 
destroy the house 

The ventilation was purposely 
planned to keep the fire away from 
power lines located near one side of 
the house. Once the blaze was set, 
volunteers practiced containing the 
tire to prevent the power lines, sur- 
rounding trees and grasses from ig- 

By turning a hose nozzle on fog 
to spread the water ( like through a 

showerhead). a firefighter can ad- 
vance toward the fire using the 
water as a shield and not be 
bothered too much by the heat. 
When he is close enough, he can 
turn the nozzle back, giving the 
water flow a more direct stream to 
contain or extinguish the fire. 

The hoses used to fight a fire 
come in various sizes. A 150-foot- 
IVjiBttl circumference hose pro- 
duces about 137 pounds of pressure 
and requires two firefighters to han 
die, Heyns said. It would take three 
or more firefighters to handle a 
2Vinch circumference hose. 

The volunteers used "wet water," 
which is like soapy water. Heyns 
said. It breaks down the surface ten- 
sion of the water and penetrates 
more, therefore putting out the fire 
more effectively, he said. 

It took less than one hour to 
reduce the two-story farmhouse to 
smoldering rubble, but the remains 
could burn for days. Heyns said. 

"It's eerie to stand and watch 
what was once someone's house 
burn down, " said Judy Portuese, 
whose husband, Danny, is fire chief 
of the Hunters Island volunteer fire 

Lorena Lutz, 83, is the owner of 
the land and the house. She arrived 
after the house was mostly 
destroyed and said it was "emo- 
tional in a way." Although she has 
never lived in the house it had been 
owned by her family since the '30s. 

r, God bless her," Heyns said after 
thanking LuU. "I bet that was hard 
on her. " 

It was a noble purpose because 
the volunteers had a chance to do 
things they had never done before, 
he said. 

Once the drills were over, some of 
the volunteers were called to a real 
emergency while the others began 
the cleanup process. The hoses 
needed to be drained, compressed- 
air tanks replenished and the rest of 
the equipment cleaned and sorted. 

And just before dark, the 
firefighters returned and watered 
down the remains of the house to be 
certain the fire was extinguished 
and safe. 

ABOVE: Justin Portuese. Jason 
Adolph and James Zerne watch and 
record their fathers, who are all 
volunteer firemen, practice on the 
abandoned house. LEFT: The 
firefighters lower an 'unconscious 
victim" from a second-story window 
during rescue exercises before burn- 
ing the structure. 

Story by 
Margaret May 
Photos by 
Chris Stewart 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March 9, 1987 - 8 

K-State basketball teams qualify for NCAAs 

Wildcats to challenge SEC member Georgia 

By Staff and Wire Reports 

NCAA tour- 
nament officials met at the Hyatt 
Regency Hotel this weekend to 
deliberate over who belonged in the 
NCAA men's basketball postseason 
tournament and who would be left in 
the wings. 

K-State Coach Lon Kruger said he 
believed the Wildcats "solidified" 
their chances of making the 64-team 
field by defeating Nebraska Friday 
in the first round of the Big Eight 
Conference tournament. 

As it turned out, he was correct. 

CBS Sports, who has covered the 

majority of the tourney games since 
1984, ended the speculation at 4:30 
p.m. Sunday by revealing the 
64-team field, which included 
K State, in the hotel's lobby to ap- 
proximately 50 bystanders and selec- 
tion committee members. 

K-State, seeded ninth in the West 
Regional, will take on No. 8 Georgia 
in a first -round game at 1:07 p.m. 
(CST) in Salt Lake City. The winner 
will face top-seeded UNLV. 

"We're pleased about the invita- 
tion of course, and excited about the 
opportunity, and I'm especially 
pleased for the players," Kruger 

"They've worked awfully hard, 
and for a group of young men who 
didn't know each other a few moths 
ago, they've really come together 
well and are being rewarded for it," 
he added. 

Kruger said playing at Salt Lake 
City shouldn't affect his team's play. 

"At this point of the season, it's 
rare if you get to stay close to home," 
he said. "Of course we'd like to (play 
closer to Manhattan) so the fans 
would have more of an opportunity to 
go, but it's still a good reward." 

Fred Chiles, athletic director at 

See MEN, Page 9 

Lady Cats to tackle Big 10's Northwestern 

By Staff and Wire Reports 

K-State women's basketball coach 
Matilda Mossman said "it was 
close." but the Lady Cats were one of 
21 teams receiving at-large berths to 
the 40-team NCAA women's basket- 
ball tournament. 

K-State, 22-8 and seeded ninth in 
the Midwest Regional, will play No 8 
Northwestern University in a first- 
round game 7:30 p.m. Wednesday at 
Evanstaon, 111. The winner takes on 
top-seeded Louisiana Tech 

"KU of course drew the automatic 
bid and they knew at) week that they 
were going. I think Missouri's record 

was deserving of them being able to 
go, but I knew that we were going to 
be ranked ahead of them and it was 
going to be close for us," Mossman 

"It feels good, of course, and I'm 
very happy the NCAA picked us " 

"(Northwestern* is 19-9 and they 
finished 12-6 in the Big Ten Con- 
ference race with a third-place 
finish. They were 12-3 on their home 
court this year, with the three losses 
coming against... teams all ranked in 
the Top 20," Mossman said. 

"Personnel-wise they are a lot like 
us," she added. "They have four peo- 
ple averaging in double figures, with 


nobody averaging more than 
(points per gamei." 

Texas, which will host the Final 
Four, was made top seed in the 
NCAA Division 1 women's basketball 
tournament Sunday and gained a 
first-round bye in the East bracket 

The Longhorns, 2H-1. will play in 
the second round against the winner 
of the South Alabama -Si. Joseph's, 
Pa , first -round game 

Auburn, Long Beach State and 
Louisiana Tech were the other top 
seeds announced by the Division I 
women's basketball committee 

See WOMEN. Page 9 

Missouri crushes 'Cats' 
bid for Big Eight finals 

Sports Writer 

KANSAS CITY, Mo - K-State's hopes of 
advancing to the Big Eight Conference's 
postseason basketball tournament finals for 
the first time since I960 were crushed Satur- 
day at Kemper Arena. 

Against Missouri, the Wildcats couldn't 
stave off the Tigers' second-half rally and 
lost the semifinal match. 72-69. 

"I thought it was a heckuva ball game," 
K-State Coach Lon Kruger said. "I was pro- 
ud of the ball game. However, (I was) very 
disappointed at the same time Anytime you 
lose, you are disappointed." 

K-State was in control of the first half of 
play, and showed the intensity and en- 
thusiasm needed to beat the Tigers. This 
resulted in a 10-point 'Cat lead at the half, 

Missouri freshman Nathan Buntin picked 
up the slack, however, by scoring 13 points 
off the bench Buntin finished the game with 
a career-high 28 points, shooting 1 1 of 13 from 
the field 

In the teams' two previous meetings, Bun- 
tin averaged 16 points. 

"He (Buntin) sure likes to play against 
Kansas State," Kruger said. "We were 
aware he was a great player, but he just had 
a great day." 

TfTthe second half, the 'Cats had a dry spell 
midway through the period characteristic of 
the spells that caused them to lose six games 
this season by five points or less 

Holding a 49-37 lead with 14:15 left in the 
game, the 'Cats went on the skids and were 
outscored 15-2 the next 5:30 as Missouri took 
a 52-51 lead 

Will Scott, who came out of his shooting 
slump and scored 11 points in the game, foul- 
ed out with 6:49 showing on the clock. After 
this, K-State led the game just once more. 
64-63, with 1 :59 remaining. 

Derrick Chievous put the Tigers ahead 
65-64 on a 4-foot turnaround jump shot with 
1:37 left in the game. K-State pulled within 
one, 66-67, at the : 24 mark on a layup by Lynn 

Buntin was fouled on the Tigers' next 
possession and made the front end of a one- 
and-one to give Missouri a 69-67 lead with : 16 
left. K-State then turned the ball over under 
the Missouri basket. 

Smith was forced to foul Buntin. who went 
to the line and canned two more free throws 
to put the Tigers up by five, 72-67. 

'Cat forward Mitch Richmond scored 
K-State's last points when he hit an 18-foot 
jumper with seven seconds. A Charles Bled- 
soe 24-foot jump shot at the buzzer that would 
have tied the score fell short of the goal, giv- 
ing Missouri the three-point win. 

A deciding factor in the game was 
Missouri's tenacity on the boards. The Tigers 
outrebounded K-State 35-23. 

"They (Missouri) really dominated us on 
the boards," Coleman said. "That really hurt 
us because our game is strong when we hit 
the boards." 

Norris Coleman, K-State's leading scorer 
and rebounder averaging 22.4 points and 8.9 
rebounds per game, was held to eight points 
and collected one rebound coming off the 

Kruger said another turning point in the se- 
cond half was Missouri's full-court pressure 
that created seven 'Cat turnovers. 

Chievous scored 12 second-half points and 
became Missouri's career-leading scorer 
with 1,837 points. 

K-State was led in scoring by Mitch Rich- 
mond with 17 points. 

The Wildcats' opening-round 47-45 win 
against Nebraska turned into poor shooting 
efforts by both teams. Nebraska shot 36 per- 
cent from the field, while K-State was 19 for 
45 from the field for 42.3 percent 

Manning, Chievous rewrite 
school career scoring marks 

Sports Writer 

KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Highlights of the 
Big Eight Conference men's basketball 
postseason tournament were numerous 
There was little complaint about the business 
of the tournament as the conference-run 
event went off without a hitch. 

Oklahoma Coach Billy Tubbs, though, had 
a different reaction. 

"If you think that this is a neutral court 
you're crazy," Tubbs said after his team fell 
to Kansas Saturday in a semifinal game, 

Tubbs said he challenged conference of- 
ficials after the game to move the tourney 
next year so an advantage won't always be 
given to Missouri, Kansas and K-State. 

The current Danny Manning-Derrick 
Chievous era in Big Eight basketball saw 
them rewrite a few pages of their school's 
record books Saturday, each setting in- 
dividual career scoring records. 

Chievous scored 20 points in a 72-69 victory 
over K-State, becoming the all-time scoring 
leader at Missouri with 1,837 points, one 
more than Steve Stepanovich scored in 

Manning scored 27 points in an 62-77 vic- 

tory over Oklahoma, becoming the all-time 
scoring leader at Kansas with 1,901 points, 13 
more than Clyde Lovelette scored in 1950-52. 

This was the first time in Big Eight history 
that two players have set individual school 
scoring records on the same day Both are 

On Sunday, Manning became the Big Eight 
tournament's all-time leading scorer with 
173 points in his tournament career enroute 
to a single scoring tournament record with 89 
points. He passed former Wildcat Rolando 
Blackman who finished his career with 170 
points, and Way man Tysdale of Oklahoma 
who had 84 points in the 1964 tourney. 

K-State's Norris Coleman didn't start in 
either of the two tourney games for the 
Wildcats as he was replaced in the starting 
lineup by sophomore Lance Simmons 

Coleman said the change was something 
new to him because he has always been a 
starter since he was a junior in high school. 

"If contributing to the team from the 
bench is what coach wants me to do," Col- 
eman said, "then I"U just do the best I can 
from the bench." 

Coleman played a total of 43 minutes for 
the 'Cats — 22 minutes against Nebraska and 
21 in the Missouri game. 

Missouri center Nathan Buntin blocks the shot of K-State center 
Charles Bledsoe during the first half of the semifinal game of the Big 

SUM Andy Ntlion 

Eight postseason tournament Saturday in Kemper Arena. Buntin led 
the Tigers to a 63-641 win over the Wildcats with i'H points. 

Tigers outbattle Kansas for title, 67-65 

Sports Writer 


What a 


Sunday's Big Eight Conference 
postseason tournament champion- 
ship tilt featuring the Kansas 
Jayhawks and the Missouri Tigers, 
both 23-9 overall, was a donnybrook 

One had a feeling it might be. 

KU's Danny Manning appeared on 
the court sporting a red Band- Aid to 
protect a cut he received in Satur- 
day's win against Oklahoma. 

Missouri's Derrick Chievous, 
whose trademark is the Band-Aid, 
shed a gold one of Saturday for a 
plain one. setting the stage for a bat- 

And a battle it was as it took a 
final-second shot by Tiger freshman 

Lee Coward to decide the outcome of 
the contest. Missouri won 67-65. 

"We've been the sleeper all year," 
Missouri forward Greg Church said. 
"Nobody believed in us except 
ourselves. It was our time to show 
that to everyone." 

With 105 left in the game, Tiger 
guard Derrick Chievous hit a 12-foot 
jump shot to tie the score at 65-65 
KU's Mark Pritchard put up a 4-foot 
shot in the lane with :12 left that 
bounced off the rim. 

In the scramble for the rebound. 
Jay hawk Chris Piper fouled Mike 
Sandbothe, who went to the line for a 
one-and-one at the 09 mark. 

Sandbothe missed the free throw, 
but the rebound was snagged by 
Tiger Lynn Hardy who whipped it to 
Lee Coward. Coward nailed an un- 
contested 15-foot shot from the free- 

throw line to give the Tigers a 67-65 

Chievous then intercepted the ball 
with .04 showing on the clock on Kan- 
sas' inbounds play. Time expired, 
securing the Missouri win. The vic- 
tory was Missouri's first over the 
Jayhawks in a Big Eight tourna- 

"This ballclub plays so hard," 
Tiger Coach Norm Stewart said 
"I'm happy for them and couldn't be 
prouder of them. They have exceed- 
ed all expectations " 

No one will argue with this state- 
ment The Tigers, who have no 
seniors in their starting lineup, were 
picked to finish fifth in the Big Eight 
in preseason polls They proved the 
prediction wrong, winning the 
regular season Big Eight champion 
ship with an 111 record 

"We don't have any seniors," 
Coward said "We're never on na- 
tional TV Everybody talks about 
Kansas and Oklahoma But that's 
from the past. Now is now. It's the 
future We won the Big Eight and we 
won the tournament " 

Missouri dominated the early part 
of the game, taking a 19-6 lead with 
II minutes left in the half 

The entire second hall was nip and 
tuck for both teams The largest lead 
in the half was five points by 
Missouri on four occasions 

Manning, who finished the game 
with 31 points, was selected the most 
valuable player of the tournament 
Other players named to the all- 
tournament team were teammate 
Cedric Hunter, Chievous. K-State's 
Mitch Richmond and Oklahoma's 
Harvey Grant. 

Three track members 
register school marks 

By The Collegian S ta f f 

Three more members of 
K-State's track teams recorded 
national qualifying marks this 
weekend at the Track Capitol In 
vitational meet in Indianapolis, 

All three qualifying marks were 
set by members of the women's 
team, and all three recorded new 
school records in the process 

Anita Isom qualified for the 
NCAA meet in the 60-yard dash, 
finishing fourth in a school record 
time of 7. 48 seconds. 

Chris Vanatta also set a school 

record while finishing second in 
the 3,000-meter run in a time of 
9: 19.38 seconds. The final national 
qualifier was Anne Stadler, who 
took fourth in the 1 ,500 meters in a 
record time of 4:24 00 

The women's team also got 
strong performances from Betsy 
Silzer. who finished fifth in the 
3.000 meters in a personal record 
time of 9 3011 seconds, and 
Pinkie Suggs, who won the shot 
put with a throw of 52-6 

In mens competition, Brian 
Zwahlen finished fourth in the 
1,500 meter run in a time of 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March 9. 1S87 

Grand slam homer 
lifts 'Cats by TCU 

By The Co llegi an Staff 

Junior college transfer David 
Chadd capped a six-run, seventh- 
inning rally with a grand slam home 
run to give K-State a 7-6 victory and a 
split with Texas Christian University 
Sunday at Fort Worth 

Chadd hit a 0-1 delivery from los- 
ing pitcher Scott Deskins over the 
left field wall to help K-State, 6-2, 
gain a split in the twinbill and in its 
four-game road trip. 

In other games this weekend, the 
Wildcats suffered their first defeat of 
the season Saturday as Arkansas 
dumped K-State. 12-7. in Fayel- 
teville. On Friday, the 'Cats downed 
the Ra /.or backs, 4-3. 

K-State's Eric Haines started the 
winning rally in the nightcap against 
TCU with a double and scored on 
Scott Spangenbergs single. After the 
Horned Frogs recorded two outs, 
singles by Mike Hinkle and Jeff Tur- 
tle plus a walk to Guy Greco set the 
stage for Chadd's winning blast. 

Chadd s homer made a winner of 
Mike Hamacher, who relieved 
starter Paul Iseman in the sixth. 

Marty Darnell got the final two outs 
to pick up his third save of the 

In the opener against TCU, the 
Horned Frogs capitalized on a 
16-strikeout performance by John 
Brisco and K-State fielding errors en 
route to a 4-3 win. 

Three of Texas Christians four 
runs were unearned, including a pair 
of runs in the third inning that allow 
ed the Horned Frogs to take a 4-1 

K-State managed to cut TCUs lead 
to 4-2 in the fifth on an RBI single by 
Hinkle but could have scored more 
K State had the bases loaded with 
one out when Brisco fanned two con- 
secutive batters to end the threat 

The Wildcats narrowed TCUs lead 
to one in the top of the 7th when Ring- 
genberg reached on a two-base error 
and came home on a double by 
Hinkle off the top of the center field 

Hinkle, who had four hits in the 
gamne, was stranded as Brisco 
struck out the final two to nail down 
the win. 

Championship Celebration 

Dave Dennis (25) gets a hug from Chris Parks, as Tim t*ahv. left, and 
Mike Goens celebrate Pi Kappa Alpha's 1I-:W victory over Sigma Phi Ep- 

silon The win gave the Pikes first place in the all-f intramural 
championship Sunday at the Chester E. IVters HrvrratiMi O.mplrx. 

Briefly In Sports 

Cage squads make K-State history 

For the first time in University history, both the mens and 
women's basketball teams will be competing simultaneously in their 
respective NCAA tournaments. 

For K-State's men. who will challenge Georgia in a first- round 
West Regional game Thursday afternoon at Salt Lake City, it ,s their 
first appearance since the 1981-82 campaign 

The Lady Cats, who last went to the NCAAs during the 1983-84 
season, will play Northwestern at Evanston. Ill , Wednesday in a 
first -round Midwest Regional 

K-State's men have won three regional championships and ^vanc- 
cd to the final four three times and the national finals once The Lady 
Sis advanced to the Midwest Regional finals in 1984 before losing to 
Northeast Louisiana, 78-73. 

Women's soccer team wins tourney 

The K-State women's soccer team took first place at the Southwest 
Missouri State Women's Collegiate Indoor Soccer Tournament this 

W The e Io d urnament was played at Lakes Country Soccer Dome in Spr 

'"k Stated defeated Southwest Missouri and Arkansas by iden- 
tical 2-1 scores on Saturday. K-State dumped Kansas 3-2 to .reach , the 
Lis and defeated Missouri 3-2 in overtime to clinch the title Sun- 


Continued from Page H 

Long Beach and Louisiana Tech 
were among eight teams that have 
appeared in the tournament all six 
years that it has been played. None 
of the others were in the tournament 
this year 

Louisiana Tech, 25-2, is the top 
seed in the Midwest, Long Beach. 
30-2. was top-seeded in the West, and 
Auburn, 29-1. was the top seed in the 

First-round games were scheduled 
to be played March 11 with second- 
round games March 13. 14 or 15. 

The East Regional is at Fayet- 
leville, N.C.. the Midwest at Monroe. 
La., the West at Los Angeles, and the 
Mideast at Knoxvillc. Tenn 
Kegional games are scheduled 
March iwand21. 

The national semifinals, scheduled 
for March 27, and the championship 
on March 29 will be played at the 
University of Texas at Austin. 

Other teams seeded were Georgia. 
26 4, Ohio Stale, 24 4. Tennessee. 
z\ -fi. and Rutgers, 28-2, 

The Southeastern Conference put 
six teams in the tournament, while 
the Atlantic Coast and Big Ten con- 




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ferences had four entries each. 

In the East bracket Wednesday, 
South Alabama, 24-5, is at St, 
Joseph's, Pa.. 22-8. and Duke, 18-9, 
hosts Manhattan, 20-10. 

In the second round in the East 
March 15, Texas awaits the South 
Alabama St Joseph winner On 
March 14, Rutgers, 28-2, will host the 
Manhattan-Duke winner, Villanova. 
27-3. hosts North Carolina Stale. 23-6 
In the other second-round game in 
the East March 15, James Madison, 
26-:i, will host Vanderbilt, 23-9. 

In the Midwest bracket March 14, 
the Northwestern Kansas State win- 
ner travels to Louisiana Tech, 25-2. 
Georgia, 26-4, hosts the Kansas - 
Northeast Louisiana winner. On 
March 15. Iowa. 24-4. is home against 
New Orleans. 25-5, and Ixiuisiana 
State, 20-7, hosts Southern Illinois. 
27 2 

First-round games in the West 
bracket find New Mexico State, 23-6, 
at Washington. 226, and Eastern 
Washington. 18-11, at Oregon, 22-6. 

In the second round March 14. Cal 
State-Long Beach. 30-2. hosts the 
Washington New Mexico State win- 
ner, and, at a time and site to be 
determined, Ohio State. 24-4. will go 
against the Eastern Washington- 
Oregon winner, 


Continued from Page n 

the University of West Virginia and 
third-year selection committee 
member, said that narrowing down 
the field was, as usual, difficult 

"Every year its a long, drawn-out 
discussion/' Chiles said "We layed 
the top 100 teams on the table and 
discussed each school extensively ." 

Chiles said the most difficult part 
of the process was filling the final 
five to eight spots on the bracket. 

"When you're trying to fill the last 
five to eight spots, the most discus 
sion occurs because there are 10 In 12 
teams deserving and not a lot 
separating them,' Chiles said 
"Iowa Stale and Kansas State were 
among the final 10-12." 

Iowa State did not make the final 
64 teams. Chiles refused to discuss 
the selection of any one school exlen 


UNLV Coach Jerry Tarkanian said 
the path set in the four divisions of 
the tournament leaves no team at an 

"I've said all along that whoever 
makes it to the final four is going to 
be really lucky," Tarkanian said "I 
don't know much about Kansas State 

or Georgia.. I'm just hoping we'll be 
on a roll and just play four ureal 
games to take us to New Orleans I the 
site of the final fourt " 

Other Big Eight teams that made 
the cut include Oklahoma, also in the 
Western division, which will face the 
University of Tulsa, a team thai 
Sooner Coach Billy Tubbs has been 
avoiding for the last two years 

Kansas will play Houston in Allan 
la in the Southeast Region, and 
Missouri will face Xavier in Chicago 
in the Midwest Kegion 

Wichita State was chosen as well 
and will face St Johns in In 
dianapolis in the Midwest Regional. 

Other sites for first -round action 
are: West Division. Tuscon. Arizona: 
Midwest Division. Indianapolis and 
Chicago: Southeast Division. Atlanta 
and Birmingham, Ala . East Divi 
sion, Charlotte, N.C., and Syracuse 


Committee Chairman Dick 
Schultz, Virginia athletic dim tor 
said excluding the Metro Conference 
was "a very difficult decision 

"The Metro Conference voted 
unanimously on two occasions to 
allow Memphis State in its tourna- 
ment. In effect, this means sine*' 
Memphis State won the tourna merit 
(here is no automatic bid for the 
Metro." Schultz said 



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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March S, 1987 

Vermont prisons supplying condoms 

By The Associated Press 

Safe sex has gone to prison in 
Vermont, where inmates are being 
given condoms on request, but in 
most other stales the rule is still no 
sex behind bars. 

Officials in at least three states 
have talked about following Ver- 
mont's policy, which was announc- 
ed last week, and several states 
have adopted screening programs 
and educational campaigns to com- 
bat the spread of AIDS and other 
venereal diseases in prison 

In many cases, state laws against 
homosexual relations rule out con- 
doms despite concerns about AIDS, 
the deadly and incurable disease 

that is spread by sexual contact or 
contaminated hypodermic needles. 

"We can't encourage any 
behavior that's against the law," 
said Gait Light, a spokeswoman for 
the Michigan Department of Cor- 
rections "It's always been against 
our rules to have homosexual rela- 
tions in prisons, even before AIDS 
came along." 

Beverly Beck, infirmary super- 
visor at Montana's state prison 
near Deer Lodge, said homosexual 
activity and conjugal visits are pro- 

"When you have a law against an 
activity and then provide a tool to 
break that law, it doesn't make 
much sense, does it*" she said. 

Vermont Corrections Commis- 
sioner Joseph Patrissi noted that 
his state has a long-standing pro- 
hibition against homosexual con- 
tact in prisons, and said his depart- 
ment would continue to enforce it. 

Nonetheless, he said, "We have a 
responsibility here to make sure 
this thing doesn't get spread to the 
general population. I'm sure as 
heck not going to stand in the way if 
it's the best medical practice, even 
though it may not be the best cor- 
rections practice." 

In some states, there is a fear 
that the public simply wouldn't ac- 
cept Vermont's solution. "Certain- 
ly, to give an inmate a condom is a 
bit liberal for North Carolina, or 

anywhere for that matter." said 
Richard Pa nek. director of health 
services for the North Carolina 
Department of Correction. 

Anthony Travisono, executive 
director of the Maryland-based 
American Correction Association, 
said that "if proper supervision is 
maintained, there would be no need 
to distribute contraceptives 
because there would be no 
homosexual activity." 

But John Reinstein, legal direc- 
tor of the Massachusetts chapter of 
the American Civil Liberties Union, 
said Vermont's policy would be a 
"more sensible approach than ig- 
noring the problem." 

Opera performers lack 
exuberance, expression 

Copy Editor 

Opera is a challenging form of 
musical drama for the artists and the 
audience. "The Merry Wives of 
Windsor," performed Thursday. Fri- 
day and Saturday in McCain 
Auditorium, may have been beyond 
the capabilities of both. 

Presented by the KSU Opera 
Theatre and the departments of 
music and speech, the production 
was a disappointing display of ar- 
tistic expression. 

Perhaps we're not supposed to be 
able to understand the words as they 
are sung. But I prefer not to depend 
on the synopsis of acts in the pro- 

Cattle industry day focuses on future 

Play R 

Collegian Reporter 

Between 700 and 800 cattlemen and 
ranchers were on hand Friday for 
the 74th annual Cattleman's Day 
held at the Brandeberry Indoor Com- 

This year's event was dedicated to 
Don L Good, professor of animal 
sciences and industry and head of the 
department, for his 40 years of ser- 

A welcome to the cattlemen was 
delivered by Walter Woods, dean of 
the College of Agriculture and direc- 
tor of the Ag Experiment Station and 
the Cooperative Extension Service. 

Gene Brinkman, president of the 
Kansas Livestock Association, 
presented the opening remarks, 
focusing on the future of the beef cat- 
tle industry. Good spoke on the past, 
present and future of the beef cattle 
industry and the importance of the 
relationship between the beef cattle 
industry and the University. 

K State research was highlighted 
in the morning program with five 
animal scientists giving summaries 
of the research they have been con- 
ducting in the past year. One resear- 
cher, Curtis Kastner, professor of 
animal sciences and industry, 

discussed current and future meat 
research. Low-sodium meat pro- 
ducts and the expanded research and 
teaching capabilities provided by the 
Weber Hall expansion were the main 
points of his topic. 

A talk on field research activities 
across the state with beef cattle was 
given by Gerry Kuhl, associate pro- 
fessor of animal sciences and in- 
dustry Jack Riley, professor of 
animal sciences and industry, 
discussed the value of damaged mile 
for livestock feed. 

A report on different grain and 
forage sorghum types and their per- 
formance when fed to cattle was 
given by Keith Bolson, professor of 
animal sciences and industry. 
Robert Cochran, assistant professor 
of animal sciences and industry, 
presented an update on range 

The afternoon session provided an 
international flavor for the visiting 
cattlemen with speakers from dif- 
ferent countries. 

The relationship between Mexican 
and U.S. beef was the focus of a 
speech by Enrique Sanchez Granillo, 
regional director of agriculture and 
livestock research in Chihuahua, 
He said Mexico has a lot of natural 

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resources and can raise beef cattle 
very economically, but it does not 
have the resources to grow grain and 
therefore must import grain from or 
export their cattle to the United 

Sanchez also emphasized the need 
for improved seed stock in his coun- 
try. By using technology such as pro- 
geny and performance testing, Mex- 
ico would be able to improve its beef 
stock, he said. 

The second speaker was Mike 
Wilkinson, director of Chiltern Beef 
Ltd., author and nutritional consul- 
tant from Mario w Bottom, England 
He discussed the impact of the Euro- 
pean Economic Community and its 
regulations and support prices on 

Wilkinson said Europe has an over- 
supply of food because of large sub- 
sidies. Europe has become food self- 
sufficient because of dependancy it 
had on other countries during World 
War I and World War II. 

The goal of the subsidies was to 
keep the small farmers in business 
and to prevent them from migrating 
to the cities, but he said the program 
has not been overly successful 
because the number of people in 
agriculture has decreased while the 

farm units have become larger. 

Wilkinson cited trends within the 
EEC against antibiotics, implants 
and food additives in meat. He said 
the EEC has established barriers to 
block the importation of meat of this 

The keynote speaker was Topper 
Thorpe, general manager of Cattle 
Fax, a marketing analysis service in 
Denver, Colo. Thorpe spoke about 
where the cattle industry has been, 
where it is now and where he 
foresees it going in the future. 

He said the number of cattle is 
down and he expects a period of 
higher prices. Higher prices need to 
be seen in the cow /calf sector of the 
industry to encourage producers in 
this area. 

Commercial exhibitors, as well as 
K State researchers, had booths set 
up for cattlemen to visit. Extension 
branch experiment stations had 
poster exhibits of the research they 
have been doing for the past year. 

Tours of the Beef Research Unit 
were given after the afternoon pro- 
gram. Researchers and graduate 
students had demonstrations set up 
so small groups could actually view 
the research taking place and ask 

ay imeview 

gram to glean understanding of the 
plot. I want to be carried along by 
delightful melodies, wooed by 
beautiful voices, lifted by amusing 
lyrics. I want to be entertained 

Instead 1 was frustrated and 

The story involves a gentleman of 
suspect morals named Sir John 
Falstaff, played by Glenn Guhr, 
graduate student in music. Two 
women. Mistress Ford, played by 
Veronica Caine- Victor, senior in ap- 
plied music, and Mistress Page, 
played by Kathy Lamberson, junior 
in music education, each receive a 
love letter written by his hand. 

Appalled by his boldness and in- 
discretion, they decide to play a trick 
on him . In the process. Mistress Ford 
also embarrasses her jealous and 
suspecting husband, played by 
Eugene Thomas, graduate student in 

If Caine-Victor had the acting 
ability and stage presence to match 
her outstanding voice, she would be a 
thrill to watch. However, her garbled 
singing, even though in perfect pitch, 
and her lifeless dialogue cast 
shadows on the fine moments she 
had She and Lamberson let too 
many opportunities to be funny and 
mischievous go by, and the comedy 
was lost Lamberson did save 

several moments by singing words 
that could be understood. 

Another part of the plot was a 
rivalry among three men for the 
hand of Anne, played by Debra 
Huyett. junior in music education. 
Mister Page, played by Chris 
Thompson, senior in music educa- 
tion, Mistress Page and Anne have 
all settled on their choice — and of 
course none agree. 

The three suitors are: Fenton, 
played by Jon Secrest, graduate in 
music; Slender, played by Don Liv- 
ingston, senior in music; and Dr. Ca- 
jus, played by Jerry Patterson, 
sophomore in music education. Now 
these gentlemen were funny Liv- 
ingston and Patterson displayed able 
voices and a flair for comedy that 
came as a great relief Secrest, 
however, possesses outstanding 
vocal ability A duet with Huyett was 
the high point of the production. 
Huyett possesses a strong, ar- 
ticulate, beautiful voice as well. 
These four should be blessed for 
making the story move with some 
semblance of energy and conviction 
Meanwhile. Mister Ford is still oc- 
cupied with proving his wife is un- 
true Thomas, as Ford, carried 
himself well on stage. He was one 
performer who wasn't afraid to use 
his face while he sang, and conveyed 
a great sense of fun His repartee 
with Guhr was the comedic highlight 
of the production Guhr himself gave 
a strong performance. Thompson, as 
Page, gave a relatively safe perfor- 
mance held stable by some amusing 

The production never came 
together Even though the company 
was draped in stunning costumes, 
placed on a beautifully designed 
stage and backed by a fabulous or- 
chestra, "The Merry Wives of Wind- 
sor" suffered from a lack of ex- 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGI AN. Mondiy, March 9, 1987 



Cadets take command, 
learn leadership skills 


Collegian R eporter 

Senior cadets dug into comman- 
ding roles Saturday during Opera- 
tion Goldminer, the ROTC's field 
training exercises at Fort Riley. 

Seniors supervised and evaluated 
the battalion to help them develop 
their leadership skills, said Dana 
Bres, assistant professor of military 
science and recruiting officer. 

Bres and Master Sgt. Chris Jones, 
primary drill instructor at K-State, 
relinquished their commanding roles 
and became onlookers. 

"We (Bres and Jones!- are on the 
range to satisfy Fort Riley re- 
quirements. The range is actually 
being run by the seniors," he said. 

The exercises included M-1G rifle 
training, practice on the obstacle 
course, rappelling, and afternoon 
and evening land navigation. 

Safety with the M 16s was an im- 
portant factor in rifle practice. 
Although the students are familiar 
with both an air rifle and a .22 caliber 
rifle, it was a new experience for 
many to use an M-16, Bres said 

As precautionary measures, 
students were instructed when to 
handle the weapons, and each rifle 
was checked after every round of 
ammunition was fired. Flags were 
posted around the range warning 
people that weapons were in use, and 
if any aircraft flew over" the range 

during practice, the students were 
told to cease firing. 

'We'll move slowly, just to make 
sure it's done safely," Bres said 
"The military obviously has inherent 
risks We try to minimize them." 

In addition, safety was stressed for 
students on the range. On the field 
every student was required to wear 
earplugs and a helmet. 

Bres said for many years it was 
considered macho not to wear 
earplugs, and due to this image, 
many soldiers had problems with 
their hearing after using weapons for 
several years. Now the military 
stresses the use of earplugs to pre- 
vent any damage, he said. 

Juniors used the training exercises 
to prepare for a six -week advanced 
training camp at Fort Riley in July, 
said Rick Sadat, senior in 
mechanical engineering and bat- 
talion commander. The advanced 
camp is at a higher level and is re- 
quired for them to receive their com- 

"The firing of the M16s and the 
other skills practiced Saturday were 
done so that they will do well at the 
advanced camp," he said. 

One day: 15 words or fewer, $2.25, 15 
cents per word over 15; Two consecu 
five days: 15 words or (ewer, $3.25, 20 
cents per word over 1 5; Three consecu 
live days: 15 words or fewer, S4.00. 25 
cents per word over 15; Four consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or fewer, $4.50, 30 
cents per word over 15; Five consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or fewer, $4.75, 35 
cents per word over 15. 

Classilieds ate payable in advance unless cii 
en I nas an eslAtlish»d account win Studenl Publi- 

Deadline is noon Ihe day before pubhoajlcw 
noon FRIDAV FOR Monday 4 paper 

Student Public aliens will nol be responsible 
1 o r more than one wrong c lassi 1 red i n sen ion 1 1 1 ■. t h n 

advertiser s responsibility 10 contact the paper il an 
•i«0) emsis No adjustment win be made il inpf.mii 
does nol .liter IN value ol thn ad 

Hems found ON CAMPUS be advertised 
FREE tor a pennd nol evceedmg three days They 
can be placed al Kediie 103 nr by calling 53? 8555 

Display Classified Rates 

One day 14 95 t>er inch Three conrwculive 
days 14 75permth Fiveconsecutivedavs HM per 
inch Ten consecutive days J4 25 per inch i Deadline 
is 4 10 p m two days betore publication i 

Classiliedarlvi^i 1 1 mi. ii is available only to those 
who do nol discriminate on the basis ol 'ace color 
religion national origin se« or anceslry 



MARV KAY Cosmetics-Stun care-(jlamour prod- 
ucts Free facial call Flons Taylor 539 2070 Handi 
capped accessible 176 llfli 

LOOK HOW good you look now ' With Avon i New col 
ois lei spring Contact Kara 532 3291 1 108-1181 

SHADES'' UNION table 10 am -1pm tllil 

Looking for 

an apartment? 


Collegian Classifieds 

Collegian Classifieds 
Cheap, but Effective 

LIFE and tXimiTi 

KZhug T iXk 

¥T)U jtpcf, 



INo- cWtfflrfWOW 


vvr s. that's 




(cWTW- A* 


xt\\C /JX all (tarn ,-ntn 

*n on ..,^W 

Bloom County 

By Bcrkc Breathed 


IT'S A \ 








mum r 

tmt great- 


ttmrs seem m 
m urn goofy- 

take </s. w& 



ahp i look cm 






WO NEAR 1i€ 



" ^*^ 

^j >n 

ms.lHto is 


mvr mt/Ki£Y-0fu.Y I 
jou swpftane/ \ 




'what ARE VOU SNj^"" — V % 



By Charles Schulz 

15 6OIN6TO0E A 


.- .ap- ynf* 'MW'f* 1 '- 



.TAKE A 747? , 


C rossword 

ALOHA- CHECK display ad in litis issue lor tree 
Waikiki slay Seniors only |II4| 



WANTED - It overweight people in try new choco- 
late vanilla and slrawlorry h- rbal weight control 
program No drugs noeiercise Doctor approved 
100- guaranteed Call 776-5114 or 776 1465 199 

CANOEING IN Arkansas' tor a brochure on the Bui 
lain Rivw m Arkansas call 501 861 5514 or write 
BOC PO Boi 1 Pone a AR TX7Q 1 107 118) 

"Have* House of /Music 

DOD Effects 
30% Off- 

K7 Pti>n1/ 77ft.79H.l 

NOW i TWEN If percent discount on tiammg March 
5 15 Sirecker Gallery 332 Poyniz Your uptown 
qatlery in downtown Manhattan < 1 1 1 1 161 

SUMMEF1 IN Europe t?99 Lowesl Scheduled fares 
tr> an ot Euiope Horn St Louis Call |3«1 727 BSfut 

I F VOU have a computer and a modem call 776 1 452 
TUB Fo. BBS 121 hoursi I1»4-118| 

WEIGH r WATCHEHS begins anolher on campus 
lunrn hnur special Regislration meelmg on 
Wednesday March it Call Carol al 5377516 Spe 
mi rates lilAi 

MAKECENTS-I need 48 women to wear and show 
100 . guaranteed no- run panly hose Gel paid tor 
somethinrj you re doing now Call Bill. S39-SW7 

SPACIOUS TWO bedroom wasner and direr nnnk 
ups no pels *300 Calt776fl1Bl H09iii 

fEMALE NONSMOKING lor summer tUS plus 
ulitilies Furnished own room blorfc Irom 
carnpusiAggie 5378469 1112 1161 

AVAILABLE NOW two bedroom lurmshed lake 

over tease <Mh and Vattier S330 Can 539 9487 

i U2 118t 
AVAILABLE JUNE or Augusl almost new three- 

bedroom one and one hall bath fully equ'pped 

michen Call 537 2J55 .\12it! 
ONF LARGE bedroom tornpiMeiy turmshed. laun 

dry licmiies m the rompiei One block trcm the 

campus 1300 Call 537 7480 I1121H 
LUXURY TWO tied room close to campus Fireplace 

dishwasher laundry facilities in tne cumoier 

Available August W20 Call 537 7810 H12l1i 

bedroom apartment across iromcampus 1170 dw 
month 776 6695 (113 1181 

NICE TWO beuror.m apartment Fireplace oaiconv 
cifise to campus cily oarh and pool AvaiiaWe tor 
sublease or isaseMiy 25 776 0441 anytime ill J 

FOR RENT Two tudroorn spanmeni une bloc* Irom 
campus Available June i 1987 513 N lGih Call 
539 2857 or 539-0410 tlU 1IHI 



RENTAL TYPEWRITERS-Correcling and non 
correenng Typewriter ribbons lor sale service 
available Hull Business Machines 715 North 
1?th Aggievilte 539 1413 Ii7ll| 



NICE ONE BEDROOM apartment turn i shed or un 
lurmshed tnew furniture I Wesllooparea Call 776 
9124 III3III 

FOR AUGUST delu«e lurmsned two bedroom apart 
ment across street Irom Ford Hall For tnree »lu 
den is Also one bedroom apartment (539 2467 a I 
lor 4 p m i (97!lt 

NOW PRE LEASING large one and two bedroom for 
mshed or unfurnished apartments Close to cam 
[„,., nr m Westtoop area Please call 776 912* 
i mill 

KSU CLOSE inlourplei spacious clean comlort 
able lurmshed one bedroom Laundry parking 
Available June t t275 Call 776 7flM or 539 3803 

NE*T TO campus- Fall leasing across Goodnow. 
MarUII tknmitones Twolone bedroom aparlrhwnt 
Central air complete kilchen carpel 539 2702 
evenings 1104 llflt 

NEXT TO campus - Fall leasing near HaymaHer 
overlook campus Lu«uiy two bedroom apart 
menis tueptace laundry complete kilchen 539 
2702 evenings (104 118) 

CLOSE TO cam pus nice comlort able two bedroom 
in apanmenl complei Fall leasing reasonable 
price 537 015? HO$»?5i 

FOR SUMMER Two bedroom apartment reason 
able very nice Call 7764965 Oiane or Laura 1106 

NOW OR 'oi June near KSU Furnished oewiv re- 
modeled t*o bedroom besarnent apartment 
Heal water trash paid Laundry labilities 1275* 
month Call 539 2482 alter 4 p m ilOBili 

NICE LARGE two brWioxtmMiarlmenls Furnished 
neat lo park Aggreville and KSU Available June l 
or Augusl I Counyatd and pnyaie parting Call 
517 4648 alter 3pm 1108111 

Early Bird Special 

Leasing for June 

$50 OFF 1st month's rent 

Expire* 3-15-87 

• Studios & 2 Bedrooms 

and Townhouses 

• Close io Campus 


ONE AND 1 wo bedroom apartments near university 
Available now or lor June or Augusl leases Call 
now while the selection is good McCullough Oe 
velopment 776 3804 1 1 09 II Si 

AVAILABLE JUNE or August iwo hedroum apart 
men! with laundry East ol Aggrenile not m com 
piei Call 539 7777 alter lipm illtjili 

ONE AND two bedroom apartments Furnished ~ 
Available no* Conlaci 776-6157 tUOlHi 

TWO AND three bedroom near campus Central an 
one and one hall bath Available June and August 
637 8800 HlOfti 

FOR JUNE or Augusl U 'ie bedroom lurmshed 1240 
6395051 a'ler 1 i>*i M see Oave aparlmenl 4 
l024Sunsel Hit '181 

FOR AUGUST Iwo bedroom townhouse one hall 
block west ol campus Foui people al It30 each 
539 5051 or 539 5059 alter t pm tMI 1181 

FOR JUNE two- bedroom lurmshed one nail block 
easl ol campus 1212 Thurston 1330 539 505' or 
539 5059 after 1 p m till 1 181 

ONE BEDROOM aparlmenl 1205'monlh Heat gas 
and waler included Call 537 7/94 evenings or 
weekends till 1181 

LOOKING FOR nice bul reasonably pi iced apan 
menis -1 One two Ihree and lour bedroom apart 
menl completes and houses tor now summer and 
tall Most neaity new and close to campus 537 
2919 537 1666 (111 1461 

By Eugene Shcffer 


1 i nrn-Ml 

5 KiKtit off 

the - (tm 

gO|<l Worlfl 



13 Swiss 

14 Marks i in 

s Is 

15 Sketch**! 

16 Ohio 

18 fngmrtti* 

20 ¥*m 

21 Bt-lriiys 

!ln- lltnll 

23 WWII 

24 .luvttiilf 


28 "Sltiw, bul 

31 i>tii- 


ill tnii' 

32 !rn|in «l 

sir kill'** 

34 1 1 niiKltl 
lir lint " 

35 ti 

111)1* s 

37 HarK i "i» 
n itl h m 

3» Word 
bed ire 
bref'7t* or 

41 Kntreaty 

42 Pfrfi'd 

45 l a-sl 


49 Liiuiiln's 



51 Musk ian 
( laplon 

52 M|iii)t* 

53< tillt'Ki' 

54 Wt'slctti 

55 Hanisli 

56 Fartn 

Sotutiun time 


57 Narrow 


n[ wiiihI 

1 (J ambler's 

2 Clay 

3 Affirm 

4 Utst and 

5 t'orn- 


7 Fund cans 
g Switches 

9 "SIhiw Me 

10 Miss 

St immer 
26 mln». 


fottD™ I LL B I T 

m i teIqozeHeta 

Vfnterday's an»wi*r 

1 1 .Ship 

17 Hilly — 

19 (hums 
22 leather 


24 Stitch 

25 Personal 

26 Hush 1 

27 Plants 
need it 

29 Fabled 

30 AnRlu 

33 Paradise 

36 Miifrie 

38 Track 
at t ions 

40 Vestment 

42 Russian 
luf! hut 

43 Irish 

44 Chapter 
of the 

46 City on 
the t ik. i 

47 Sinner 

46 - free 

50 i iiii't aicil 



M T / F l( S W K M I) K K K II X W W K 

K X T U H U T t « I- * U F Ii N H 

W T I, 

testerda* > ( o iHou/uili WHKHK'S TIIK UARiUtK 

luila\ s t r\tHoi|uip clue F tsjuals C 


THREE -FOUR -live bedroom houses slarlmq 
June occupancy Unlumished. good conditicn 
clean, appliances 537 1769 (10711) 

LUXURIOUS FIME sn bedroom eiclusive home with 
1 hree b at n s an o I wc, tj ai aqes Mustseetoappreci 
ate Available in Auqusi 537 2919 537 1566 (in 

AVAILABLE IN June four bedroom wesi ol campus 
15001 men I h plus utilities Deposit and lease 539 
3672 ill? 114t 

FIVE -BEDROOM house south of campus Available 
in June S650>'mnnth plus utilities lease and d? 
POSH 639 3672 ill? 114) 

T VVO BEDROOM dueler I wo blocks easl ol campus 
available lor June S3G0'monihpiusuliiit>es Lease 
and deposit 539-167? ill?. 1141 



CAN vOU hoy jeeps cars 4 • 4ssei7edmdrui)raids 
lor under HOC Call tor tacts lodaiy 60? 637 H01 
EH 744 11141 

1978 CHEVROLE T Nova Custom automatic power 
brakes, power steering, fourdoor 71 200 mites 
Runs Qorids clean interior S675 Call 776'14n5 
itt4 116i 



MENS21 INCH Hutly Mountain hihe Great lor ridmo 
10 class oil road like new SI00 Call 539 62* 7 



50%-90% off 

Bridal: Hats & Veils, Party 

Dresses. Lingerie, Shoes, 

Silk Flowers. 


1 100 M*.n» 

» (Aimw 
776-7; W 

Mnn.-Sal. 10-5:30 Thurs ill 8 

SKI BOOTS S50 12B Henne-madein Swititdand 
Call Jane atler 6 p m 539 386? Hi? 1 iBi 

CAN T GO Fly round irrp K C to Seatlle March 
15 73 t»8 Call 537 9479 1113116) 


Gdttcn si -down 

418 Poyntz 75C draws 
' 4-7 p m. 

FOR SALE I30O worth of airfare on TWA Asking 

«?5 Can 537 4616 it 13 tt5i 
FORSALF IBM PCjr and Epson LX 80 Printer $tuu 

Call 776 7931 in4 H5i 

$ 2.50 Sessions 
after midnight 




1126 Laramie 776-2426 

MP 15C SCIENTIFIC proflrammahle HF "3C Bu- 
ness and Slal HP 41C progiammaple wilh matn 
Slat pacti Call Pal 532 3942 1 1 14 118) 


LOW LOT Henl* For sale or rem iifcenew 1983 Libert y 
central air appliances Available now Assumahie 
loan Call (5051 775 7352 alter 7 30 P m <n? 121) 

1969 LI6EPTV 13' 65 Iwo bedroom Must move 
S? 500 negotiable 539 1 479 or 539 6566 1 1 1 3 1 18| 


FOFISALE 1980SuiuHiGS750 5000 miles eicel 
lent condilion 913 765 3889 or 765 3628 evenmqs 
ill! 115) 

1977 HONUA KL350-9 5O0 miles mini co 
539 7439 ask lor Hodger tt12-H4i 

1981 SUZUHIGS750L Eicetienl condition new bat 
ten/ evhaust -svstem and lues bi level seal bach 
rest and atolol chrome Areaisleai aUi TOO bul 
best oiler will be acceoied 53*7056 tl 131 161 

GREAT AN0 economical transporuiion 1969 65cc 
Honda cycle, goo** condition $150 Call 776 5157 
it interested |H3 117| 

FOP SALE 1980 Yamaha 850 Special New tires 
needsevhausl 776 5967 or 776 0775 ml 1181 


DO YOU like kids' 1 Would ynu hh« ".■ ■ 
with California lamilv and help with chiid'3" 
Help 4 Parents 770 Memo Avenue 1219 Mpm 
Park CA<|4tj75 Caiii415i 372 1816 (94 i?li 

AHf AFIN SPOR1S Compif ■ \t row taking applM 
lions lor Sludenl Crew Snperv>sur rspDllcatlOh' 
win t,. I || M i it Room 103 m Ihe Pt,v.p> PI* 
home a in hll 5 p m through March 13th Praln 
Supervisory, niechamcal or eonatniCHOfl I 
ence Campos payinii or Work Simlv fiife ■' f'j, 
Sn.'.'..,m 70 m hours per week tlll-TlSl 

CROPS CONSUllING C'j located in Keax . . '■ 
bfaafca wishes to hire one summer Mltstn Prr-ti- 
Agronomy ma|or or study in iei. iloii .!'■■ ' 
al 30B ?34 5700 weekdays atier bim '■ - *»»* 
ends 110 1161 

MOTHERS HELPER live in New York L'«e'. ' 
two children nine and live Deauliiui Sun .' 
imii how Ironi N'-w ton i..', Mum I ■- hil Irti 
he willing to make one year r,ommilrnen!. slatl 'ii'- 
May Own riom and TV Please call |914l6t4 6SIX 
alter 6pm 11 14 11Bl 

LAST CHANCE is accepiuhj (CpllSIIICK - ot 

Day shill and niimt "hill hours av;ni.ili'r Apoli 

1213MWU 1114 Mt)l 

NEED FiriRA money? Upperr lassman -n grftrtu il 
•h ii»nl needed to do revearcn ano cwntXH 
lor paper Topic Fee.] Litib/alinn Einntn'., 
lie CjII 11694? 1213 ElM Ml«rl ; r 
f,«2 4171 1114 ItBl 

BABYSITTER FOH una miming per #r-ek inol fui 
■i.i, M Tnuis'layi and as headed W* i m '• i .vh.. will he in Mariha!ii' -' Mr 

home musi ii.i.r- ■ .i' : ■■■■ - • ; ' ' ; ' 1*1 

WORK MORNINGS and •• i- 

Cookia baker chicken Iryarpuriamak 

scooper-9 in -i t ■ '.-ip.-i I 

■ m - 10 30 j m rvaitifsses waiters and u 
10 30 am I 30 p m Tram now n>' tail 

We otter student [i.i, [,i:i" i t. .■><■■ > , ■<■ ''■" • 

Incaled work place .v'-"- .- ■. .v-'r wilh-i'i 
dems We require ihal vou must obtain -■ 
Handlers Card must be able to WO»H 10 
weekly must be honest reliable and d-M-' r< I 
senieoturgenry must be neat clean and n- 
( rapnata ittire We preler lo mre work studv slu 
rjantl ami sludr-nts who are eligible to a • 
hours per week Apply (t ,nu K Stale Union ^ooit 
Service OHite riu t18i 



a GOLD cnani ami medal iwilti imlitla f J Ft I 
call i3»37M "i? Ilfti 



SHI BREAK m Winter Park Co1<h.kI j i new trails 
Lu«uiy lamily condos Irom SWI'inqht to' March 

■ Jl Fttj'ud'y A( 

tubs shullle i WW it\ 27H' '" 

Tv.ii nicn, on M.;ilf n.'ujiiirt.-il. wk e tilting. 
jitractive t?\i-nn«. tor Sprinu Fiwrnal Prclct 

wiiiih-n whn i>h>ip ill 


■te 1 "* ' « 


776 444K 

iVki- rvuprii hjp lu^i ■ tneft i 

FREE DINNER Inr l*fj *Mi» . • .- ,. 
booksahanguei nrd.mce at ma 
'J43t it 11 1i«i 

Local Talent Needed: 
Live music on stage 

Countr) •( iospcl*Bluc Cirass 
Every Frida) & Saturday 

For more into: 776-5222 

■ ■■ IpM I ■ 

Werini mi i. M,|i,.n 11 Call Carol 'I : - 

nai i.iles m-li 
SHADES 1 UNION table 10 am -3pr 



TO (.IT TIE Hiawiltr- I ■ ■■ 

ihiuuhi It made my m. 

THEAinr; AF*PfH 

Ai-n'.ii | ' <■ ' 

CraiflG itUi 
i»d DMI ■' " ' 

phejM ':»■■■' * ' -■ ' ' ' 

M !'■ h i iir*i 

r < r< rAM '.' 

,! ,,- ■ ■ , pi MM II BI ' 

II .' •■ 

and I cut inr.-iB in II 

TALL BtUF eyed Monda nnpinaeiiiH) 

doomed lo apend hi« ?'■■' i ■■■ ■■ . 
you h*»rp prove hrs Inanrja. *- 
[iiviiG a n-rpny H Jay Oe.i.i' 
ply |1 Ml 

rOTHEf'JidFou'"* - 

atihisiimi' **l Di ' II ■ ' ■• " 

rtnd I m sure nn their IrerrS «■■ i leln lie I 
our mafl ' CototrMO Will nevei 1 1 I 

.1 waif CoitiM'? i ■- bu .i I .- '<■." |U4 

LEOTA Sorry vou 'Df I get ji.r..- ■■,, | - 
sonai msiead Lo»# rababe Peter iitai 

TWO GUVS 2 5 wim 24 s i • 

12s to start miens* meaningles"; "■ >' ■ 
Apply ihrnugh Personiis i114i 


NONSMOKING lemale lo Shan I >17 

9022 aftei 5 p m I'Jlih 
MAIE ROOMMATE n.>edr>it Ac- KSU 

Own I II i UtVT, l| I- 1 " 

pmi53974B? MtOHi 


n.iilLiiiiii-." .• -. : -i ■- H ■■ 

7606 111? 1151 



AIRLINES CRUISEUNES hiring' Summer C.u-c 1 
Good pay Travel Call lor guide cassette, newsse' 
viceH916) 944 4444 E.1 a5B 1 76 1 351 

OVERSEAS JOBS Summer yeai rnund Eumpr 
South America Australia Asia An fields 
1900 2 000 month Sight see ln 1J Free inloima 
lion WnlelJC POBov52 KS2 Corona Del Mar CA 
92674 |94 l?3l 

SUMMER WORK Forty hour week J5 25ihour Own 
transportation valid driver v lii ense required Mid 
May through August 1 1 a m lo 7 30 p m Tuesday 
Thursday and 9am Io530pm tin Friday jnd 
Saturday Oala collection Irom various insoethnn 
activities in Johnson County Kansas for role* 
view March 12 sign up March 5 ■ 1 1 al Career Ran 
ninaCenierinHoir.'Hali 5326506 EOEMiFilti 

HARDEE S IN Aggieville is taking aoplicalioiiv Kir 
delivery drivers Musi he IB years old with insured 
reliable cat Musi know University and surround 
mg area Nighttime hours including weekends 
Starling pay S3 35t-ei bow iiius delivery lee Apply 
in person 1 -5 p m Monday - F rioay 1 1 14 1181 

VERY EASY going mid western lamily would like a 
nanny to |om us in Connecticut to care tor twrp 
well behaved children 1 8 months and lour yenrs 
Please call 203 771 3130 1 109 1181 

PART TIME r»replioni5t secretary telephone hkTej 
cuslnmer relations learn to cui glass Apiot m 
person Manhattan Glass Company VI Riley 
I ,,nr ill? 116) 

MAKE HUNDREDS weekly marling circulars' No 
QuOtM 1 limils' Rush sell addressed stamped en 
.nope AM MAR 256 Robertson Decailmem Ol 
1 Beveily Hills CA 90711 (113 l?»l 


nancy test Contd.T.tnl Call 537 9I«0 II ! S 

i tint) 81 Su'ie75 iiti, 
PROMPT ABGRTION and conlfacepUva 

Lawrence 913 641 5716 139th 


Ptuk'ssuxiull) prepared rfMiiiu^ ami n»Vifl 
ktk-rv Pui >oiir bed tiKt li»r»JrJ. I W 
ntdvenieM ts> ruail j*rvk« Stti»faiiitni 
jsuarameciJ Rw iiiiiiriiiJiii'ti Tin- Dermal 
C.>tnpjn>. Bi'^ 1013. tTt-'pt - ,n - M.mliJiLin 
Kansiiv 61551): 

vw Ann in poll ■■■ »| " '' i ■'" 

lirsl lime DliVf .llitlli- I ' 

. . t 494 7388 St Gaorga i102 l?l| 

EkPfRIENCEDTVPtST Dim- -.i. i I , 

pnniei rasumai reports eh: ftMonablr 
53? 5961 nr 537 9205 Donnda i t.T9 1 101 

NEEU MONEV tui college' Lei us match y 
snhularship and granf money tin arfti ' . 
qualify Foi mnieiti'ormation write stuileni F 
ciai Aid Services 1813 WH O aHa o Dnv« 
Ks 66604 1111 120i 




Ross Secretarial Service 

H4N 12lli latruss Iriim KtlL-M J39-SW 

tvpinc formr wsitnm es 
part, ni Mare lTpaoari a*i C*BS3t>2*ii 

MARItf S TypiNG RervH e Word f 
Juliette 537 3114 Term nape's meses M 
Irons ill? 1141 

READv FOR ■]. il. ii " *» 

, U(I , . N Bid tallart Resume $1 

i.'-i m m Aug^eviii- mm* 111- 



\'lf NEF0 * nilr- M Cr.lumbiaOl Jed I 

i Un aller 1 30 p m Will help pay loi g*» <^ 
i- i ,n M, ( .. h 27nd would tieappri"-'.'' 
.,!■ y H41 <n Mike al 5.12 4«« H6»I1 



KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Monday, March 9. 1*87 


Continued from Page 1 

Hawaii, Maine, New York, Indiana. 
Ohio and Pennsylvania, as well as 
four universities in Iran. 

He also traveled internationally as 
an Eisenhower Exchange Fellow, 
visiting and speaking at 13 European 
universities. McCain was asked by 
the U.S. State Department to revisit 
universities in Germany to foster in- 
ternational relations. 

McCain obtained many honors dur- 
ing his career, including being nam- 
ed "Kansan of the Year" by the 
Topeka Capital- Journal in 1973 and 
"Special Distinguished Kansan" by 
the Native Sons and Daughters of 
Kansas in 1977. In 1978 he was given 
the National Governor's Award for 
Distinguished Service, and he also 
held an honorary degree from the 
Andra Pradesh University in India 

After leaving K -State, McCain was 
asked by former Kansas Gov. Robert 
Bennett to serve as secretary of the 

Department of Human Resources. 
He stayed in this post until he retired 
again in 1980 

He then lectured at Washburn 
University in Topeka, instructed in a 
master's degree seminar at Univer- 
sity of Kansas' Capitol Complex pro- 
gram in Topeka and wrote a weekly 
column for the Capital -Journal He 
also served as chairman of the board 
of Kansas Good Roads Association. 

McCain was born in York, S.C. He 
received a bachelor's degree from 
Wofford College in Spartanburg, 
S.C, and a master's degree from 
Duke University, Durham. N.C. In 
1947 he obtained his doctorate degree 
at Stanford University, Stanford, 

McCain taught and held ad- 
ministrative positions at Colorado A 
& M University in Fort Collins, Colo., 
then spent time serving in the Navy 
during World War II. He became 
president of Montana State Universi- 
ty in 1945 

McCain is survived by his wife, 
Janet, and a daughter. Sheila Janet 
McCain of Denver. 


Continued from Page i 

Something is "drastically wrong" 
when 33 million people live below the 
poverty level in a nation with a one 
trillion dollar budget, he said. 

The struggle to correct these pro- 
blems is "very tremendous," Scott 

"If a person favors freedom and 
refuses to favor agitation, he wants 
crops without plowing the ground. He 
wants rain without the thunder and 
lightning. He just wants everything 
without paying for it," Scott said. 

King said contemporary culture 
has taught blacks to have a "deep 
hatred for one another." 

Children learn to see black as 
negative on television and from 
speaking a racist language every 
day, he said 

"Villains always wear black," 
King said. "White cake is called 
angel food, while brown cake is 
devil's food The person that goes 
wrong in the family is the black 

"Linguistics and semantics have 
taught us to hate us and all our white 
brothers and sisters to hate us, too," 
he said. 

King said black children are pro- 
grammed to see themselves as bad 

"When we are grown people, we 

hate everything that looks like us," 
he said, adding that this hatred ac- 
counts for the high rate of homicides 
and suicides among blacks 

Even the lable "minority" causes 
bias because it means "less than," 
King said. 

"If you start calling somebody a 
minority, you start treating them as 
if they are 'less than' you," he said. 

King said progress would be made 
when people learn a new kind of love 
for one another that is "totally 
unselfish and seeks nothing in 

Utilitarian love, "loving someone 
as long as you can use them." is not 
enough "as we try to hue out of a 
mountain of despair, a stone of 
hope," he said. 

To use their efforts in a construc- 
tive way, members of the Ku Klux 
Klan could concentrate on "finding 
cures to cancer and AIDS because 
that is what will kill ..not black 
folks," King said. 

Although at times evidence of pro- 
gress in racial equality is hard to 
find, future efforts to end racism 
must not be abandoned, King said. 

"We've come too far from where 
we started, "King said. "Nobody told 
us the road would be easy, but I know 
God didn't bring us this far (just) to 
leave us " 

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Continued from Page 1 

ty said the Harkin-Gephardt bill 
could work, but would cause the loss 
of 2 million jobs 

The report said farmers' prices 
would be twice as high as they are 
under the current farm bill and, 
without export subsidies, the cost to 
the government would be minimal. 

But food costs would be 8 percent 
higher than under the current farm 
bill by 1991 and 14 percent higher in 
1995, it said. 

The report also analyzed an Office 
of Management and Budget proposal 
to double a scheduled cut in target 
price payments and increase the 
amount of acreage farmers can take 
out of production and still get defi- 
ciency payments. 

Under the OMB plan, food costs 
and the prices paid to farmers would 

show little change from those ex- 
pected with the 1985 farm bill, while 
government spending would drop 50 
percent and net farm income would 
decline by 20 percent, the report 

"On the basis of the analysis that 
we did, the '85 farm bill doesn't come 
out as quite the villain that some peo- 
ple make it out to be," said George 
E Rossmiller, an economist for the 
agricultural policy center. 

"It does have some faults," 
Rossmiller said. "But our bottom 
line was that we really need to know 
better what those faults are before 
we jump in and try to fix it ." 

"There is no farm bill that is going 
to save every farmer," Stangeland 
said. "What we have to be concerned 
about is saving as many as we can, 
saving those who are viable and have 
an ability to pull themselves up by 
their own boostrapn and get 




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Continued from Page fi 

Lee Turner, Great Bend attorney 
and businessman, heard about the 
Ahmadullahs from his niece, a friend 
of the Ahmadullah family. Intrigued 
by the story, he offered Shafiullah's 
father a job in Great Bend, 
Shafiullah said. 

The family moved to Great Bend, 
and Shafiullah worked on the man's 

6000-acre farm Turner encouraged 
Shafiullah to continue his education 
and gave him help financially 

When he gradutatcs, Shafiullah, 
like most students, wants to get a job 
and find a good place to live. He likes 
it in America, he said, but the best 
place would be his homeland. 

"It is bad to leave your own coun- 
try," he said. "If I were to tell so- 
meone from Kansas to leave, and 1 
even made them go to a better place, 
they still wouldn't like it as much A 
person's homeland is different " 


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Mostly Cloudy 

Mostfy cloudy and continued cold to- 
day, high in rriid-30s. Wind northeast 
10 to 15 mph. Continued mostly cloudy 
tonight and Wednesday. Low Tuesday 
night 20 to 25, high Wednesday in low 

Fulbright Scholar 

Professor of History Robert 
hinder is bound for Australia to 
research and lecture on religion 
and American history. See Page 8. 

Sports I 




Each Tuesday night, 
members of the Mid- 
Kansas Dart Association 
meet at a Manhattan 
tavern to test their throw- 
ing skills. See Page 6. 


Kansas State Universitv 


McirHi 10. 19H7 

Manhattan. Kansas SfiSOS 

North challenges 
counsel legalities 

By The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON - A federal judge, taking 
unusually quick action, began hearing oral 
arguments Monday in Lt. Col. Oliver North's 
challenge to the legal standing of the in- 
dependent counsel looking into the Iran- 
Contra affair 

Meanwhile, the president's daughter call- 
ed for the court-martial of North and former 
National Security Adviser John Poindexter, 
and a member of the Senate Iran-Contra 
panel said grants of immunity to North and 
Poindexter could come soon though other of- 
ficials said it was too soon 

Also on Monday, one of the Nicaraguan 
Contras' leaders, Arturo Cruz, resigned his 
post as a director of the United Nicaraguan 
Opposition, his son said. Arturo Cruz Jr 
gave no details other than to say his father 
was fed up with the "whole mentality" of the 
rebel movement 

The afternoon court arguments came after 
the independent counsel, Lawrence Walsh, 
filed a court brief asking U.S. District Court 
Judge Barrington Parker to dismiss a second 
lawsuit by North, calling it a "desperate" ef- 
fort to derail a criminal investigation. 

"Unable to halt the investigation with the 
force of his arguments, he should not be per 
mitted to do so by the mere force — and 
volume - of his rapidly proliferating 
lawsuits," Walsh wrote in response to a suit 
filed by North's attorneys on Friday 

Walsh, noting that the suit was the second 
challenge to his investigation in 1 1 days, said 

North "continues and expands his determin- 
ed effort to disrupt an ongoing criminal in- 

North, the former National Security Coun- 
cil aide who was involved in the arms sales to 
Iran and efforts to channel money to the 
Nicaraguan Contras, first challenged the 
legitimacy of Walsh's probe on Feb. 24, argu- 
ing that the law under which it was begun, 
the Ethics in Government Act, was un- 

Last week Attorney General Edwin Meese 
III, in an effort to safeguard the investiga- 
tion, directed Walsh also to proceed under 
the authority of the attorney general 

However, North filed a second challenge 
on Friday, arguing that Meese's action also 
had been unconstitutional. 

At the White House, meanwhile, Maureen 
Reagan said on Monday that her father was 
very angry when he saw the Tower commis- 
sion report, which she said showed that aides 
had deceived him. 

As for her own feelings, she said Poindex- 
ter and North, both military officers, should 
be court-martialed 

She said that "a member of the United 
States military who lies to their commander- 
in-chief is guilty of treason and should be 
court-martialed " And she added that "by 
omission or commission, they did not tell the 
president what they were doing. And that's a 
The Tower report, released Feb. 26, por- 

See LEGAL. Page 10 

K-State sets guidelines 
for non-sexist language 

Collegian Reporter 

Temporary guidelines for the use of non- 
sexist language in all University com- 
munications have been established. 

Until K-State has enough money to publish 
an official guide. University President Jon 
Wefald is asking that the temporary 
guidelines issued in February be observed. 

The guidelines for non-sexist communica- 
tions include employing a system of address 
that is fair to all, avoiding the use of "he" or 
"she" when both sexes are clearly meant 
and avoiding language that implies a posi- 
tion, office, or occupation is the province of a 
particular sex. 

"A memo like this could go out to people all 
over the United States," Wefald said. "It's 
something that everybody, young or old, 
male or female should be aware of when 
they're dealing with other people." 

"The purpose of the guide is to make peo- 
ple aware of sexist language, which rein- 
forces inappropriate and demanding at- 
titudes, assumptions and stereotypes Sexist 
language, is an unconscious form of 
discrimination and is not condoned by 
K-State," according to a memorandum by 

"If we are to live up to our commitment to 
being an equal -opportunity educational in- 
stitution, we must demonstrate this commit- 
ment in the language we use in the name of 
the University, both written and oral. We 
need to change old modes of thought and 
practice that grow out of an earlier era in 
order to create an environment where alt 
may thrive and succeed," the letter stated. 

The Commission on the Status of Women, a 
committee appointed by Wefald, wrote the 
guidelines, said Jane Rowlett, director of Af- 

firmative Action 

The need for a guideline stemmed mainly 
from campus publications that did not ad- 
dress women properly. Rowlett said her of- 
fice has received letters from women who 
have complained about not being addressed 
in equivalent terms. 

For example, one woman professor was 
referred to by her first and last name, not her 
title, she said Another woman instructor 
was called a girl 

"It's nothing intentional," Rowlett said 
"People need to be educated concerning 
these issues." 

For the past year, Bonnie Nelson, assistant 
professor of English and member of the com- 
mission, and Rowlett worked with Cy 
Wainscott. director of news and information 
at K-State, to develop guidelines, Rowlett 

"The guidelines have been distributed in 
the form of a letter, and it's hoped that it will 
appear in the form of an official guide," 
Rowlett said, adding that the guidelines will 
appear in the University's affirmative action 

The University has not printed the 
guidelines in pamphlet form because of the 
state's recent budget cuts. Cost estimates to 
print the guidelines in a pamphlet are 
$600-$700. There is no indication of when fun- 
ding will be available, she said. 

Basic guidelines have been sent to the 
University provost and vice presidents, col- 
lege deans, agency directors and department 
heads. Rowlett said these University of- 
ficials have been asked to share them with 
faculty members 

"We have had good response from people 
in our office and from women who said they 
were glad to see the guidelines," she said, 
"I'm glad the University has this policy " 

Volume 93, Number 1J5 

Start 'Jim l>ic(7 

I .i mm i Wewers, junior in elementary education, participates in a Teeter-Totter Marathon 
Monday in the I nion Courtyard sponsored by the Kappa Delta sorority to raise money for 
the National Committee (or the Prevention of Child Abuse. 

plays for 

Collegian Reporter 

At first glance, the hasemenl of the 
Union looked as though it had become a 

But those weren't kids on the teeter 
totter Beginning Monday, members of 
several greek organizations learned the 
ups and downs of participating in a 

Sponsored by Kappa Delta sorority, the 
Teeter- Totter Marathon is one of three 
money-making events the organization 
uses to raise funds for chanties. 

"In the past years, we had a booth set up 
in the Union," said Renee Alonzo, .senior in 
elementary education and philanthropy 
chairman "This year we wanted to try 
something different " 

To participate, an organization must 
donate $20 for each hour its represen 
tatives decide to teeter totter Though non 
greek organizations were invited to par 
ticipate as well, Alonzo said so far. only 
greeks have been involved, possibly 
because this is the first year for such an 

"We don't want this to be an all-greek 
event , ' ' she sa id " We' re hoping to make it 
an all-campus organization event " 

This year we wanted 
to try something dif- 
ferent.... We're hop- 
ing to make it an all- 
campus organization 

— Renee Alonzo 

Eighty percent of the money raised in 
the marathon will go to the Kansas chapter 
for the Prevention of Child Abuse, Alon7o 
said. The other 20 percent will go to the Na- 
tional Committee for the Prevention of 
Child Abuse in Chicago. 

Other organizations Kappa Delta sup- 
ports are Big Lakes Developmental 
Center, Inc., 1500 Hayes Drive, a center for 
the mentally handicapped, and the 
Children's Hospital in Richmond. Va 

Though the sorority raised $127 during 
the event last year, Alonzo said this year's 
goal is $800, mainly because the event is 
more unique. 

"The initial costs will kill us." she said. 
"but in the long run. we should make 

The initial costs amounted to about $90 
for materials to build the teeter -totter Jim 
Hellmer, senior in electrical engineering, 
donated a weekend of his time to build the 

Alonzo said the marathon will operate 
from 9a. m to 5 pm. through Thursday. If 
weather permits, it will be moved outside 
the Union Wednesday and Thursday- 
She said the sorority is planning to make 
the marathon an annual event. 

"A lot of sororities have 
philanthropies," she said. "We wanted 
something that everybody could par- 
ticipate in." 

Sites of contamination endanger environment, survey says 

By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA Kansas presently has 
332 environmental contamination 
sites which place soil, surface water 
or groundwater in jeopardy, a new 
state f)epartment of Health and En- 
vironment survey showed Monday 

Of those sites, the agency said, 
cleanup is under way at 97, or 29 per- 
cent, while 9Q of them, 28 percent, 
are under investigation and 142. or 43 
percent, need to be investigated 

Of the six districts into which 
KDHE divides the state for 
statistical purposes, the northwest 
district has the most contamination 
sites, 86 Then come the south- 
central district with 72, northeast 

with f»6, north-central with 41, 
southwest with 39 and southeast with 

Most of the 97 cleanup operations 
are under way in the south-central 
district, where 33 cleanups are going 
on at 72 sites, or nearly half of them 

The lowest ratio of cleanups to 
total sites is in the southeast, where 
only three cleanups have been in- 
itiated among the 38 contamination 

Copies of the report were 
distributed today to legislators and 
state officials 

"This report has been prepared to 
provide policy makers and citizens 
with fundamental information about 
the quality of the Kansas environ- 

ment," KDHE said in an introduc- 
tion to the report 

"While the condition of this slate's 
environment continues to be quite 
good, we have detected many 
isolated pockets of contamination 
Understanding the extent and nature 
of contamination in this state is a 
critical element in meeting our long 
held commitment to p r eserve and, 
when necessary, restore Kansas 
natural resources " 

The 332 sites include II listed on 
the federal Superfund's national 
priority list. 

These are the listed sites of the 
Doepke abandoned chemical dump- 
landfill in Johnson County, an aban 
doned oil refinery at Arkansas City. 

a ha Honed lead and zinc mines in 
Cherokee County, an abandoned 
waste sludge pond in Sedgwick Coun- 
ts the Big River sand and gravel site 
at Wichita, the Strother Field in- 
dustrial park near Winfield and the 
obee Road landfill at Hutchinson. 

The 11 also include a candidate 
site which is the Furley waste dump 
in Sedgwick County, and three poten- 
i,il i-andidate sites - the Hackney 
grain elevator at Winfield, the aban- 
doned United Oil site and grain 
< lt\ a tors at Hutchinson, and the old 
Golden Rule oil refinery at Wichita 

The other 321 sites are smaller 
identified or potential contamination 
sites such as improperly plugged oil 
wells, saltwater runoffs, and various 

wastes (lumped ,hki abandoned. 

til Ihe total ol 332 identified or 
potential sites, _:« involve ground- 
water pollution. 35 combination 
groundwater and surface water con- 
tamination, 33 combined ground- 
water and soil contamination, 19 
combined groundwater, soil and sur 
face water contamination and six 
each soil or surface water problems 

Nearly s third of the contamina- 
tion sites, lot, resulted from 
saltwater spills. 67 from oil, 62 from 
volatile organic chemicals, 32 from 
metals, 23 from pesticides and the 
rest from miscellaneous sources 

Counties listed with the highest 
number of identified or potential con- 

tamination sites are Sedgwick with 
39, EiiiS 24, Hooks 18. Wyandotte 17. 
Russell 14, Johnson 13. Reno and 
Graham to each. Leavenworth nine. 
Butler and Harvey eight and Saline, 
Montgomery, McPherson and 
Greenwood seven each. 

Also, Barton. Allen. Neosho and 
Cherokee with six each. Douglas. 
Cowley. Riley and Hush five each. 
Shawnee. Barber, Ford and NfeH 
four each. Brown. Dickinson, Cloud. 
Rice. Pawnee and Finney three each 
and Linn, Chase. Marion, Sumner, 
Republic. Ellsworth, Stafford, 
Phillips. Hodgeman, Trego, Decatur. 
Gove, Logan. Thomas, Scott and 
Haskell two each 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuesday, March 10, 19S7 

Brief ly 

By The Associated Press 


U.S. -backed Contra leader quits 

SAN JOSE, Costa Rica - Arturo Cruz, a former Sandtnista official 
whom the United States wanted to remain port of the Nicaraguan 
Contra rebel leadership, announced his resignation Monday 

Cruz arrived at the Foreign Ministry for a 4 p.m. appointment and 
brushed past reporters who gathered because of reports from family 
members that he was quitting as one of three leaders of the United 
Nicaraguan Opposition rebel coalition. 

Asked if the reports were true he responded: "Yes, It was long 
overdue." then entered the building for an appointment with Foreign 
Minister Rodrigo Madrigal Nicto Reporters were not allowed to 
follow him. 

In a telephone conversation from Miami earlier, his wife Consuelo 
said her husband*!; decision to leave the leadership of the coalition, 
known as UNO, was final and effective immediately. 

She said, "It was a family decision" that was not supposed to be 
known until Tuesday, "but the leak is out." 

In Washington, the couple's son Arturo Jr. said the reasons for 
Cruz's resignation will be spelled out in a letter scheduled to appear 
in Tuesday's editions of The Miami Herald 


Bill to ban nuclear waste burial 

TOPEKA - Hoping to make the state a less attractive location as 
a nuclear waste dumping ground, the Kansas House endorsed a bill 
for passage Monday that would prohibit underground storage of 
radioactive materials 

The measure, which advanced for a final vote on Tuesday, would 
add radioactive waste to an existing ban on the burial of hazardous 
wastes in the slate The proposal gained firsl round approval on an 
unrecorded voice vote 

Studies conducted for the Central Interstate Low-Level Radioactive 
Wafete Compact have have narrowed the list of geologically suitable 
areas for a nuclear disposal site to portions of 18 counties in Kansas 
and smaller sections of four other states 

Rep. Keith Roe, R-Mankato, told lawmakers the measure would 
not withdraw Kansas from the compact as other bills before the 
Legislature would do. Instead, he said the measure would impose 
restrictions on operations of any disposal site aimed at discouraging 
potential developers 

A developer for the disposal site is scheduled to be selected in June 
and a decision on the "host" state for the dump is expected to be 
made before a federal deadline of Jan. 1, Roe said. 

In addition to the locations in Kansas, surveys for the compact 
show 10 counties in Nebraska . two counties in Arkansas and one 
county in Louisiana have locations that would be suitable for the 
disposal facility. 


School districts face budget cuts 

TOPEKA - The Senate Education Committee endorsed for 
passage Monday a heavily-amended school finance bill, ensuring 
heated debate when the measure reaches the Senate floor next week 

Committee changes in the bill, which has passed the House, 
substantially reduced the already-meager budget increases Kansas' 
304 local school districts will be allowed for the 1987-88 school year. 

That means teachers can expect pay increases only in the 2 per- 
cent to 3 percent range for next year, unless the Senate and House 
eventually agree on higher budget limits than the Senate committee 
approved Monday. 


Skin cancer rampant, scientists say 

WASHINGTON - Prompt international action is needed against 
widely used ozone destroying chemicals that are indirectly causing 
skin cancers at an almost epidemic pace, scientists warned at a 
House hearing Monday 

"At the current rate, about one in seven Americans will develop 
(some form of) this disease during their lifetime," said Dr. Dam* I 
Rtgel, a research physician from New York University Medical 

"The rate of skin cancer in the United States is increasing at a 
near epidemic pace," Kigel told an Energy and Commerce health 
and the environment subcommittee hearing on depletion of the 
Earth's stratospheric ozone layer. 

He said physicians believe the major cause of skin cancer is the 
ultraviolet rays of the sun, which are filtered by stratospheric ozone 
Other witnesses said thai while there is still scientific uncertainty, it 
appears that the ozone layer is being destroyed by chemicals such as 

Rigel said the estimated number of cases of malignant melanoma 
— the skin cancer type most often fatal — has risen eightfold in the 
last seven years, making it the fastest rising type except lung cancer 
in women 

He said that five years ago New York University researchers 
estimated that one in 250 Americans would develop malignant 
melanoma during their lifetimes and projected an increase to one in 
150 by the year 20ou. 

Supreme court eases asylum rules 

WASHINGTON - The Supreme Court on Monday made it easier 
for illegal aliens to seek political asylum in this country, ruling they 
need only show "a well founded fear" they will be persecuted if forc- 
ed to return home 

The Reagan administration had argued that applicants for asylum 
should have to show "a clear probability" of persecution. 

R remained unclear, however, whether the 6-3 ruling will lead to 
the granting of asylum for more illegal aliens because the ultimate 
decision remains with the attorney general The verdict means only 
that more refugees are eligible for asylum consideration by him 

The court ruled in Ihe case of a Nicaraguan woman living in 
Nevada who says the leftist Sandinistas would persecute her if she is 
forced to return to her native country 

NASA computer signals 'new era' 

MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif - NASA scientists on Monday dedicated 
what they called the world's most advanced computer system, saying 
it marks the start of a new era in aviation design and shows the 
space agency "is back on track." 

The system's importance to flight design rivals the advent of wind 
tunnels and the first flight by the Wright Brothers, said Victor L. 
Peterson, director of aerophysics at the National Aeronautics and 
Space Administration's Ames Research Center. 

"This is an historic day in aviation," said NASA Administrator 
James C. Fletcher. He said the new computer "will help ensure U.S. 
leadership in aeronautics." 

The Numerical Aerodynamic Simulator, built around a Cray -2 
supercomputer from Cray Research Inc , is an evolving system 
capable of making 250 million calculations per second and has 
enough memory to hold data equivalent to 256 million words. 

The system, which cost nearly $100 million to develop, will be 
upgraded to l billion computations per second by next year and 4 
billion per second within a decade 

Campus Bulletin 


1N< OMK TAX ASSIST ,\.NI K is available tram 
1 la 4 pro rath Tuesday and Friday in ilw I'limn 
SOS office 



meets at 7 a m in Union Stateroom 3 

M M HIM-K V meeti at 7 p m in Nichols 1Z7 

at 7 p m. in Call 204 General meeting will fallow 
al 7-30 p m 

have a table in the Union from IB a m to 2 p m 
lor "Km a Pig' fund raiser 

SCHOOL meets from 1 i W a m tolXIpm in 
Union Stateroom 3 

PALESTINE me*ta al 7 p m in Union 10! 

li. Ki on ci.i'B meets at 7 p m in Union Big 
Eight Room 



Due to a reporter's error, the 
article, "Audience ex- 
periences Mideast lifestyle," 
in the Monday Collegian incor- 
rectly identified the year and 
major of Raouf Dabhas, presi 
dent of the Arab Student 
Association. Dabbas is a senior 
in mechanical engineering 


6 3d p m in Union Little Theatre 


I 'n M hi 213 

IMIHV StlKNtKIT.I H meet* al T!»B,M in 
(all im 

TEH EST (iltoi P meets al <i p m in Justin m 

HOI SK ( OMMITEE meets 9lTpm in Justin 
dean s offire conference roum 

ENGINEERS meels at 7 p m in iHirland 1*2 

TEE meets at 7 30 p m in Justin 252 

TEAM meets at B 30 p m in Hlucmnni !H7 

BUM K AMI BHini.E meets at 7 30 p m In 
Umberger Williams Auditorium 

\f, MECHANIC VTION (I IB meeti at 7 in 

p m in Sealun 133 

KVPPA DELTA 1*1 meets .it 7 p m in Blue 
moot 225 

the icecream 

Mat f \ i iUt fit » hi i mrtl 

ii t i rrtun ltrtit\ — 

Mill Amrrti it \ Hi 

ilutn trrtil Ynu 'II Itnr 

utir itimu^phr'r 

New Location 
317-7079 1439 Anderson 

Teeter Totter Marathon 

March 9-12 

at (he K Stale Union 

Dr. Paul E. Bullock 


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• Our newly opened eyeglass 
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• Eyeglasses warranted against 
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• As always, we provide profes- 
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• Most contact lenses available 
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See your eyecare 

professional annually' 

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404 Humboldt Prof. Bldg 

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7 p.m. Union Room 213 
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^ Tuesday Night Special w r 

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■ a 'I MJt^LW 




KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuesday, March 10, 1987 

Speaker to analyze 
pornography's effects 

Staff Hi i I. -i 

Evalina Kane, activist, writer 
and organizer for Women Against 
Pornography, wilt speak tonight 
at 7: 30 in the Union Forum Hall as 
the second speaker in the spring 
Lou Douglas Lecture Series on 
Public Affairs 

Kane, co-chairwoman of the 
Task Force on Pornography and 
Sexual Abuse, will present "The 
Impact of Pornography on the 
Safety and Status of Women and 
Children" The address is co- 
sponsored by the Women's 
Studies Program 

"There has been considerable 
discussion and debate about how 
to combat pornography," said 
Flossie Snyder, instructor of in- 
terdisciplinary studies and coor- 
dinator of the lecture series 

"People feel strongly about 
questions of censorship and ex- 
amining the relationship between 
pornography and violent crimes. 
We hope these issues will bring a 
lot of people to the lecture," she 

The lecture is scheduled to in- 

clude a slide presentation follow- 
ed by a question-and-answer ses- 
sion, she said. 

Kane has researched and 
presented analyses of various 
pornographic issues, including a 
study of sexual violence against 
women in rock videos. Her fin- 
dings were reported on WBZ TV's 
"People Are Talking," ABC's 
"Nightline" and CBS "Two on the 

In addition, she wrote "MTV: 
Misogyny in Rock Video," a book 
giving the results of her studies in 
sexual violence. 

Kane's research has also 
centered on pornographic images 
and the disabled. A slide show 
about her findings is used by the 
Assault Prevention Training Pro- 
ject, a prevention/crisis interven- 
tion service for people with 
disabilities, in Columbus, Ohio. 

Kane organized workshops for 
the social service community in 
New York on the effects of por- 
nography on the safety and status 
of women 

Kane will answer questions dur- 
ing a press conference at 1:30 to- 
day in Union 206 

Plan utilizes hospitals for new prisons 

By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA - State hospital 
buildings in Norton. Osawatomie and 
Winfield would be the sites for 
minimum-security prison facilities 
under a 19.3 million plan unveiled 
Monday by Secretary of Corrections 
Richard Mills. 

The proposal would create 509 new 
minimum-security beds to help 
relieve prison overcrowding, 
although Mills said even more new 
space is needed to keep Kansas' 
prison population from exceeding the 
state's maximum capacity. 

Besides housing prisoners at the 
three state hospitals, a Shawnee 
County work-release center also 
would be converted to a minimum- 
security facility. Mills said the 
renovations could be finished by 

The plan would cost $1.3 million 
during the current fiscal year, which 
ends June 30, and $8 million in the 
next fiscal year. Gov. Mike Hayden 
has reviewed and approved the plan, 
said Larry Cowger, assistant to 

Gov. Mike Hayden endorsed the 
plan describing it as 
"cost-effective." Hayden said he 
plans to have the plan included in his 
proposed budget for the next fiscal 

Hayden said he liked the idea of us- 

'Taxpayers should realize cost savings involving 
our obligation to manage the accelerating inmate 


— Gov. Mike Hayden 

ing vacant buildings space at state 

"Taxpayers should realize cost 
savings involving our obligation to 
manage the accelerating inmate 
population," Hayden said in a 
prepared statement 

Mills presented the plan Monday to 
the Legislature's Joint Committee on 
State Building Construction, whose 
members expressed their frustration 
with trying to build enough facilities 
to keep up with a growing prison 

"We've been here far too long for 
too many years," said Sen Wint 
Winter Jr., R- Lawrence "This is a 
black hole." 

The current maximum capacity of 
the state's system is 5,015 prisoners, 
yet the state is housing 5.381 
prisoners, Cowger said, noting the 
department projects the population 
will reach 5,588 by June 30 and climb 
to 6,111 by June 30, 1988. 

Besides adding 509 new minimum- 
security beds, the department hopes 
to have a combination minimum and 
medium security prison al Ellsworth 

finished by March 1989 The 
est i ma led 51 u million Ellsworth 
prison would house 352 inmates 

Mills and Cowger said that 
although the projects will create 
needed permanent bed space, the 
number of prisoners will still exceed 
maximum capacity by the time Ihe 
projects are completed 

"There's going to have to be some 
hard decisions made," Mills said 
"We've already identified prisoners 
that could be supervised in com- 
munities, but that's not up to us " 

Cowger said other changes may be 
needed in sentencing reform and 
more lenient parole policies to ease 
the overcrowding crisis. 

"(Lawmakers wilh have to make 
major changes either in the way we 
send people to prison or the way we 
release them from prison," Cowger 

The proposal to house inmates on 
state hospital grounds was not new. 
The state already has 141 inmates at 
Winfield in a pre-release work pro- 
gram and 81 at a pre-release pro- 
gram at Topeka Slate Hospital, 

Cowger said 

The largest of the four renovation 
projects would be at Norton State 
Hospital The hospital has about 120 
patients but has held up to 350 in the 

At Norton. 240 mini mum security 
beds would be created by renovating 
three buildings, at a cost of $1.4 
million Operating costs would run 
$334,000 in the current fiscal year and 
$2 5 million in fiscal 1988 Mills said 
the department would hire 96 
workers for the facility 

At Winfield, 149 new beds would be 
created by the renovations of a single 
building on the hospital grounds The 
renovation would cosl $979,000 over 
two fiscal years, and operating costs 
would run $ million. Mills said 50 
additional personnel would be hired. 

The renovation of a single building 
at ( tea wa torn ie would cost the state 
$1 8 million over two fiscal years and 
create 60 mini mum -security beds. 
Mills said 35 new staff members 
would be hired 

The state also will move into the 
Shawnee County work release center 
when the county opens its new jail 
later this year, Cowger Said. The 
state could begin moving prisoners 
there in November, he said. The pro- 
ject would create 60 minimun- 
securily beds. 

Mills said 13 additional staff 
members would be hired 

Wefald 'gets personal' in recruitment 

^■^ .. .._*.__ .,_, :...-_ __i. i^»«. u ^_i „„™,. rac^h oiH "It's now more of an organii 

Collegian Classifieds 
Cheap, but Effective 


Collegian Reporter 

In an attempt to raise the Universi- 
ty's enrollment, admissions 
representatives have sent per- 
sonalized, handwritten letters to 
more than 28.000 prospective 

University President Jon Wefald 
appointed Pat Bosco, assistant vice 
president for institulional advance- 
ment, to oversee the admissions 
representatives responsible for the 
letter -writing campaign as part of 
the recruitment restructuring pro- 
cess under Wefald 's leadership. 

"This is just one aspect of a vision 
Wefald had of a personalized recruit 
ment program," Bosco said 

Bob Krause, vice president for in- 
stitutional advancment, said a per- 
sonalized student recruitment pro- 
gram will be a mission for K-State as 
long as he is at the University. 

"K -State is not alone in this per- 
sonalized recruiting effort Other col- 
leges and universities have been do- 
ing this for some time, and now 
K-State must play the catch-up 
game," Bosco said. 

Nine admission representatives 
write letters to inform prospective 
students of upcoming events and the 
University overall, he said. The let- 
ters are in two forms: one hand- 
written on purple stationery in pur- 
ple ink and the other on K-State let- 
terhead stationery 

Both form lelters include "thank 
you's" for inquiring about or visiting 
K-State and answer any questions 
prospective students might have 
about the University. 

In addition, the letters extend an 
invitation for these students to visit 
the campus, if they have not already 
done so, along with the name and 
telephone number of someone they 
can contact in the area of study in 
which they have shown interest, 

"Deciding on a post -secondary 
educational institution is somewhat 
compared to trying on a pair of 
jeans," said Julie Schuler, admis- 
sions representative. "You have to 
try on or visit the campus to see tf 
you fit the campus and the campus 

Some df the letters have newsclips 
of the prospective student being 
recognized for an accomplishment 

with the University's acknowledge- 
ment. This effort reassures the 
students of their success, Bosco said. 

"In the letter, we do not guarantee 
the students success, we just offer 
them the chance to be successful," 
he said. 

Since Aug. 1, 1986. almost 28,000 
letters have been sent out to prospec- 
tive students in a five-state area of 
Kansas, Oklahoma, Nebraska, 
Missouri and Colorado. 

Students receiving the personaliz- 
ed letters are those who have con- 
sistently performed well in the 
classroom and have taken their ACT 
test at an early stage in their high 

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school career, Bosco said 

These students are organized and 
have taken the time to evaluate 
where they might like to continue 
their education by considering dif- 
ferent colleges and universities, he 

The eight college deans have been 
involved with writing letters to 
students expressing an interest in 
Iheir particular college, Bosco said 

Although some of the colleges 
wrote personal letters to prospective 
students before the Wefald ad- 
ministration, others are just beginn- 
ing, he said 

"It's now more of an organized 
team effort, each i college > com 
plemenlinp the others," Bosco said. 

In audition, alumni send names of 
prospective students to the Universi- 
ty. Admissions representatives mail 
each person a lelter and ask the 
alumni to mail them a letter express 
ing their view of K-State. Bosco said 


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- 17 pc. KSU Concert Jazz Ensemble 

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• Manager's Meeting* 

Wednesday, March 11 

4 p.m. in Union Forum Hall 

All Managers Must Attend 


Entries taken: March 9-12 

Sports: Softball; Doubles: 3-Wall Handball, 3-Wall 

Racquetball, Horseshoes, Tennis, Badminton; 

3 on 3 Basketball, Around the World, 

Deadline: Thursday, March 12, 5 p.m. 



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•Tuesday, March 24, 5 p.m. 
Rec Complex multi-purpose room 
Attend Both Clinics! 

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For more info call 532-6980 

Put your degree 

to work 
where it can do 
a world of good. 

Th« toughest job 
you il ever love 

Vour f irst job after graduation should offer you 
more than just a paycheck. We can otter you 
an experience that lasts a lifetime 

Working together with people in a different 
culture it something you II never forget It » ■» 
learning experience everyone can benefit from 

In Science or Engineering, (duration. Agricul- 
ture, or Health, Peace Corps project* in de- 
veloping countries around the world are 
bringing help where it's needed 

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Wet I. & Huirv. J"> & 2() 

Placement Center, Hull/ Hall 

Film Seminar: Tuev, March 2A 

7:00 pm, UNION Km. 20<i 


K-State Rugby Club has qualified again 
for the National Collegiate Champion- 
ships to be held in Colorado Springs, 
Colorado in April. 


Benefit Auction 

featuring the dynamic 

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8 p.m. at Brother's 

Proceeds go to K-State Rugby Club! 

■ - 







KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuesday, March 10, 1987-4 

James McCain's touch 
still felt at University 

The legacy that is James Mc- 
Cain's is one of which everyone 
associated with K-State can be 
proud. McCain, who served as 
K-State president from 1950 to 
1975, died early Saturday in 
Topeka at the age of 79. He had 
been ill for several months. 

During McCain's tenure, the 
University underwent a tremen- 
dous amount of growth and a 
metamorphosis from a 
predominantly agricultural 
school to one with a broad liberal 
arts philosophy. At the same 
time, the University's enrollment 
tripled, going from 5,000 to 15,000. 

Most of the growth was in the 
form of construction. Several 
buildings, valued at $110 million, 
were constructed during his ad- 

ministration, including the 
Union, KSU Stadium, partial 
completion of the Veterinary 
Medicine Center and, of course, 
the auditorium that bears his 

However, even more im- 
pressive than physical changes 
was the personal touch McCain 
brought to his position. He had an 
"open door" policy, and students 
always felt comfortable talking 
with him. 

Although more than a decade 
has passed since McCain's retire- 
ment from K-State, his presence 
can still be felt on this campus. 
His influence in molding K-State 
into what it is today shouldn't be 

Thanks to miniseries, 
attitudes still flourish 

A poll taken for ABC to test the 
impact of "Amerika," its recent 
TV miniseries, indicated 75 per- 
cent of the people asked said they 
would rather have a nuclear war 
than be submitted to communist 
rule. The poll also indicated 66 
percent believe the Soviet Union 
would like to take over the United 

Experts on the USSR. 
generally agree that the general 
public's view of the Soviet Union 
is grossly inaccurate, not due en- 
tirely to people's lack of initiative 
to learn, but because U.S. pro- 
paganda leaves the public so 

In actuality, the common peo- 
ple of the U.S.S.R. are no dif- 
ferent from us. However, they 

don't realize this either because 
of the image given of Americans 
through Soviet propaganda. 

The recent TV series 
"Amerika" portrayed an unreal 
image of what life would be like 
after a the Soviet Union takeover, 
according to experts. It is unfor- 
tunate an accurate version was 
not shown which would have 
shown the American people a 
truer picture — which is not to 
say the Soviet Union is a wonder- 
ful example of societal organiza- 
tion. Few will say that. 

However, planting seeds of 
deception in the minds of 
Americans will do nothing but 
produce an ignorant and pre- 
judiced society. 

Request for new trial 
will test legal officials 

The Kansas Supreme Court has 
granted a request for a hearing to 
determine whether Lisa Dunn 
should be granted a new trial. 
Dunn was convicted of murder 
for her role in a bloody crime 
spree in 1985 in northwest Kan- 

Dunn requested the hearing 
because her attorney, Jessica R. 
Kunen of Topeka, contends that 
newly discovered evidence in- 
dicates Dunn should have been 
allowed to claim as a defense that 
she was the victim of the battered 
woman syndrome, also known as 
the hostage syndrome. 

The battered woman and 
hostage syndromes are now be- 
ing used as defenses in court. 
Having to decide if running away 
could cause the loss of your own 
life or the lives of your family or 
friends could cause someone to 
do something he or she may not 
do otherwise. 

This new evidence stems from 
an alleged sexual attack on Dunn 
by two men. Dunn said this at- 
tack happened eight months 
before the crimes in this case. 

Dunn was convicted of two 
counts of felony murder, two 
counts of aggravated kidnapping, 
one count of aggravated robbery, 
one count of aggravated battery 

and one count of aggravated bat- 
tery on a law enforcement of- 

The right to request a new trial 
based upon new evidence is one 
that should be granted. Because 
our legal system is linked by 
humans, there is room for error 
and therefore the need for a 
system to correct errors is 

Thomas County District Judge 
Keith Willoughby of Colby will 
preside at the hearing. His task 
will be to determine if Dunn 
should be granted a new trial. 

If the new trial is granted, it 
could help define the battered 
woman and hostage syndromes, 
therefore helping to establish a 
new defense. 

However, the fact that Arkan- 
sas has been seeking Dunn's ex- 
tradition to stand trial in another 
murder case should also be con- 
sidered during the hearing. 
Former Gov. John Carlin refused 
the request of the Arkansas 
authorities, however. Gov. Mike 
Hayden has not announced his 
decision on the case. 

Willoughby must consider all 
these aspects in a most discern- 
ing manner before deciding 
whether Dunn deserves a new 



t IlllOlt 

Jonie Trued 

Sue Dawson 

Erin Eicher 

Kttl TIHtl \l I'.WiK EDITOR 

Deron Johnson 

Andy Nelson 

Sheila Hutinelt 

I I'l r<(t(l\; ...i ..til rutwl l.Jini. Ktfk Iji.iv... - . ..hi, .lull lliel/ Krui r uliiT. Jwl> (,i>lilt*T|| Hon 

Hunig, Pal Hund, tJercm Johnson. Sarah Kissinger. Jml> l.undMrum. Margaret Ma> Scott Miller, Andy Nel*ofl. 
Patti I'jusdn Julie Reynolds, Chris Slew art Teresa Temme. Jonie Trued Unsigned edit oriali represent Oie majori- 
ty opinion of the editorial board 

Tllh I HI I H-l is t r- . m.-» ■ i» jiutiii>i»'ir ii> .-.lum-nl I'ulilii'iil p * unaaSltflt I hi il) uailyckt.;* 

Saturdays Sunday* liciliilays and rmvrrsily vaia turn period.*. oKHi Ksanm the north* ma ol Krd/ie Hall phone 
.utoiS sKiiMiil \.sM*ii.ST «.!■; paid al Manhaltan Kan MM W Its! HII'TIOS K mis lalenrtar year. Mu. 
uiademiryear.ta.V semester. »u. summer term, fin Address fhange* and letters Hi ihrwliln. should be sent to the 
Kansas Slate lollegian. Kedzte 103. Kansas Stale UMVttllt) Manhattan, Kan 6GMB 

Speech rights not always clear 

"Congress shall make no law respecting an 
establishment of religion, or prohibiting the 
free exercise thereof; or abridging the 
freedom of speech, or of the press; or the 
right of the people peaceably to assemble, 
and to petition the Government for a redress 
of grievances." 

These 45 words comprise perhaps the most 
hotly debated set of concepts and ideas to be 
expressed in the history of modern civiliza- 
tion. When this profound passage was 
ratified in the first session of Congress in 1791 
and was named the First Amendment to the 
Constitution of the United States, its authors 
could never have imagined the time, energy 
and paperwork that would be spent on their 
creation in the next 196 years. 

The First Amendment, or the "rights 
clause," is the basis of life in America. It 
guides us through so many aspects of our 
lives, yet we rarely contemplate its meaning 
and the true freedom it gives all Americans 
Ah, but when the rights inherent in this 
clause are violated, the yelling, accusing, 
and demanding can be heard at a feverish 
Such is the case of recent times. 
The other night I was doing the red-eye 
shift of my studying schedule and, with one 
red eye on the television and the other red 
eye on my book, I found myself watching 
"The 700 Club." For those who are not 
familiar with this show, it is basically the 
Christian fundamentalists' late-night answer 
to "60 Minutes." 

On this particular segment of "The 700 
Club," a lawyer named Bob Skolrood 
discussed a university-related aspect of First 
Amendment violations Skolrood, who was 
representing the National Legal Foundation, 
put forth the argument that nowhere in the 
Constitution ior its subsequent amend- 
ments) is there any mention of the well- 
known phrase "separation of church and 
state," or any concept inherent thereof. 

The issue he was attempting to address 
dealt with the fact that many public univer- 
sities and colleges across the nation have stu- 
dent Christian organizations that believe 
they have the right to receive funding and 
privileges equivalent to those of other stu- 
dent organizations on campus receiving 

\ A 






■t 1 


university support 

Skolrood, by way of an analogy, said many 
American college campuses provide funding 
from student government for gay and lesbian 
student organizations and "leftist" organiza- 
tions, for example He implied that if THEY 
(you know, THOSE kind of people i can get 
support, then why not the Christian student 
groups'* Some analogy, huh? 

Perhaps it does not explicitly say in the 
Constitution that we must adhere to a strict 
and distinct separation of church and state, 
but sorry Mr. Skolrood, funding or suppor- 
ting any religious student organization at 
any public college or university with money 
collected from the student body IS a violation 
of the rights of the students as American 
citizens Public schools cannot use student 
money to support religious groups that re- 
quest funding for their various religious ac- 
tivities. This is the state forcing the students 
to "respect an establishment of religion" and 
thus is forbidden by the First Amendment. 

However, what do we do with the phrase in 
the First Amendment which refers to NOT 
prohibiting the free exercise of religion? A 
lawyer or legal genius 1 am not, but in my 
humble amount of gray matter it seems to 
me religious student groups may just be ex- 
periencing a bit of violation themselves when 
it comes to non-support by their respective 
student governing bodies. 

The issue in question deals with freedom of 
speech as well as freedom of religious ex- 
pression If a religious student group at 
K-State requests funding from the Student 
Governing Association to sponsor a speaker 
who will talk about a particular religious 
matter — say Christian fundamentalism or 
the rise of Islam, for example — then 
shouldn't that student religious group be en- 

titled to funding for that speaker if indeed thr 
funds are available? 

After looking into the situation here on our 
home turf, it appears SGA and the University 
Activities Board try to "slay away" from 
funding any religious or political group for 
events clearly religious or political in nature 
I could not find any reference in the UAB 
constitution and bylaws of prohibiting fun 
ding of a UAB registered group based on the 
(act that the group has a religious or political 

Apparently, then, any UAB registered 
organization may be entitled to funding for 
its events if funds are available and the event 
meets certain requirements as stated in Arti- 
cle 5 section 502 of the UAB bylaws 
regardless of the religious or political orien- 
tation of the group. 

I have got to be overlooking something 
here, because this sounds too good to be true 
Do students really have this much freedom 
of expression' According to the folks in the 
UAB office, any registered UAB group may 
request SGA funding, but if the group is 
religious or political in nature, it will pro- 
bably not receive any funding for an event 
because, as it has been aptly pointed out, if 
one religious or political group is funded. 
then all the rest will have the right to be fund 
ed as well. 

At this point, then, where is the line 
drawn? Student fees would end up being 
spent on trying NOT to violate every group's 
First Amendment rights Apparently, a cou 
pie religious and political groups have been 
funded in past years through student fees, 
but the events they requested the money for 
supposedly had no direct or specific religious 
or political orientation Rather the events 
were more educational or cultural in scope, 
I am still not exactly sure how the Univer- 
sity can address this issue fairly. I do know. 
however, that we as Americans should have 
the highest regard for the 45 words which 
changed the direction of the United States 19fi 
years ago Many people have died for those 
45 words and that is why they are defended 
and debated so intensely By all means, we 
should exercise those rights given to us by 
the Founding Fathers, but let's noi step on 
anyone's toes in our quest for expression 


Abused children need our help 

What's it like to be an abused child 7 It is to 
be tormented physically, emotionally or sex- 
ually by adults around you - grown-ups you 
are supposed to be able to love and trust 
This year, 1 million American children will 
find out exactly what this special pain is like 
Two thousand of them will die The National 
Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse 
wants to eliminate this American tragedy. 
And K-State can help 

Child abuse is a national tragedy. 
Research shows educational programs and 
counseling works to keep child abuse from 
happening and the hurt doesn't ever have to 
happen to a child in the United States again. 
So many children have been abused that you 
know someone who has been abused as a 
child. Or you yourself have been mistreated 
It touches every community in our state and 

The financial cost society bears in dealing 
in human suffering and wasted individual 
potential is immeasurable. Every inmate in 
Lansing State Penitentiary reported being 
abused by the lime he was 10 years old Abus 
ed children grow up to be abusers of their 
own children or wives. They are violent peo- 
ple They are people with few happy 
memories after a childhood filled with fear 
and shame. 

Kappa Delta wants to help One hundred 
fifteen college chapters throughout the 
United States set aside St Patrick's Day to 
collect a wee bit o' the green to donate to the 
NCPCA Since most of us will be off 
somewhere far from the hallowed halls of 
K-State. we've decided to ask for your help 
this week, before you go home or to the ex- 
citing place you II be 

"Oh, afujirter greek philanthropy, big 
deal " You may be thinking that right now 
C'mon. admit you're thinking that But it's 



not just any other project. Eighty percent of 
the money raised will stay right here in the 
Riley County area to prevent child abuse 
here in Manhattan and the surrounding com- 
munities. Some of the money raised goes into 
various programs for school children and 
some to educating young parents and single 
mothers how to be loving and proud parents. 
Happy Bear comes to visit the 
kindergarten children to make them aware 
of what child abuse is and how to report it 
Junior high kids are shown a film about an 
extraterrestrial who's never experienced the 
sense of touch on her home planet The 
children in the film teach her about good 
touching and bad touching In 1987, the 
NCPCA developed a program for latch-key 
children to help them get over the fear of be- 
ing alone when their parents are away at 

The other 20 percent of the money we raise 
will be sent to Chicago to the NCPCA offices 
where it is distributed for more in-depth 
research for the development of new pro 
grams. K -State's Kappa Delta chapter is 
helping to prevent child abuse by sponsoring 
a teeter totter marathon through Thursday 
this week in front of the Union or inside the 
courtyard if the weather isn't favorable 

Teams of two will teeter-totter for an hour 
from 9 a.m to 5 p.m. wearing costumes 

Since it's the week before spring break, 
teams will wear the clothes they'll wear 
wherever they are next week Or, they could 
wear green to show the St Pat's spirit The 
costumes will be judged for originality and 

Many campus groups have volunteered 
their time and money in helping our cause 
We invited all the registered campus groups 
to make this a K-State effort, not just a greek 
one Besides K-State groups, we've obtained 
the help of Manhattan area merchants They 
have volunteered money and prizes for our 
costume contest Yes, the team in the silliest 
costume wins some neat stuff from Manhat 
tan merchants 

Besides being able to catch a few pre- 
spring break rays while watching the people 
you know and love looking silly in front of the 
Union for all to see, you'll be able to donate 
any money you really don't need for break at 
a table inside the Union We all can give a lit- 

Even if you only give the change from a 
Pepsi, you'll be helping prevent tragedy in a 
child's life. 

C'mon, K-State Let's show Manhattan 
that we don't just go to school and Aggieville 
here Lets show them we care about the kids 
here and around the nation We can let them 
know that being a child doesn't have to hurt 
Then let's all takeoff and have a great Spr- 
ing break! 

Hrnrr \limin It a srnlor In elrmenUrt rdui aliitn 

Letters mav be brought to Kedzie i 16 
or mailed to the Collegian Editorial 
Page Editor, Kedzie 103, Kansas State 
University, Manhattan. Kan Wi'iot, 

. . 



i' | wmt 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuesday, March 10, 1987 


Corrosive effect 


1 have wrestled wilh the issue of the 
restoration of the death penalty in Kansas in 
my own mind for some time and ! have come 
to believe the death penalty should not be 
restored Please understand that this was no 
knee jerk conclusion on my part 1 am a hus- 
band, a father, a grandfather and a Vietnam 
veteran I place a high priority on the protec- 
tion of the innocent, and I believe in ap- 
propriate punishment for the guilty insofar 
as it is intended to deter future criminal con- 
duct and provide restitution to the victimiz- 

My opposition to the death penalty results 
from the conclusion that it will accomplish 
neither Further, the probability that we will, 
as a citizenry, eventually execute an inno 
cent person presents an intolerable moral 
burden to my espousal of this deliberate act 
The fact that past sentences of death have 
fallen disproportionately upon the poor and 
minorities arouses further misgivings. 

But, in the final analysis. I am as concern- 
ed with what enactment of a death penalty 
does to us. the executioners, and to our at- 
titudes about the sanctity of human life. The 
corrosive effect can already be seen in the 
unseemly discussion which suggests that the 
fate of death penally legislation is tied to the 
relative cost of executing a prisoner vs the 
cost of incarcerating a prisoner for life. 

I am also disturbed at the altitude our 
governor has presented with respect to this 
issue Gov Mike Hay den may regard the 
death sentence as necessary, but it should, at 
the very least, be a "sad necessity." 

I believe the importance of this issue re- 

quires that no citizen be passive with regard 
to its outcome For my part, I wish to express 
my admiration to Hep Joe Knopp for his 
courage in publicly opposing a measure 
which arouses strong emotional and popular 
support Kep. Ivan Sand, on the other hand, 
appears to be hanging his decision upon how 
much it will cost to carry out the execution 

If this provides a politic position from 
which to oppose the death penalty, then I will 
be grateful for his position even though it spr- 
ings from impoverished rationale. Sen. Mer- 
rill Werts, while recognizing that " ..the 
question of what is good policy is more im- 
portant than dollars," nevertheless seems 
adamant in support of restoration of the 
death penalty 

I encourage all readers to write to the 
legislators mentioned above to encourage 
them to vote against the reintroduction of the 
death penalty in Kansas Even if it is deter- 
mined that we can execute people inexpen- 
sively, the price is too high 

Kenneth ft. Ruyle 

Corruptive impact 


In an editorial titled, "Humanities 'under 
seige' at University" in the February 23 Col- 
legian, Donald Hedrick, arguing for scholar- 
ly and "interpretive" work in the 
humanities, has not said to what innate pur- 

Socrates was the archetype of the 
humanities. He sought to make man a better 
human in relationship values which, in its ap- 
plied specifics, means a better father, a bet- 

ter mother, a better son or daughter or hus- 
band or wife, for these are the closest rela- 
tionships known to man. 

If humanities served this purpose, parents 
will contribute all sorts of money to send 
their children to go and get it But 
humanities has veered far from its innate 
purpose In many ways, it actually exerts a 
corruptive influence. For example, in "The 
Tempest" referred to in the editorial. Miran- 
da and Prospero have a mutually dependent 
loving father-daughter relationship, to each 
the other is all and everything One will do a 
psychoanalytic study on Miranda to conclude 
her dependence is sickly, it denies her in- 
dividuality etc., perhaps, even hinting a 
touch of Electra complex (what could they 
be doing alone on a desert island? t 

Humanities has bertayed the people, 
especially in the period of their greatest need 
when machine-age, materialism and 
nihilism have left them groping 

Thomas S. David 
graduate student in English 

SDI controversy 


Re; Joe Lask's column "Halting SDI 
research a mistake" in Wednesday's Col- 
legian After reading this article, t can only 
conclude that the opening sentence, 
"Sometimes we make decisions based on 
emotions instead of rational thought." was 
intended to explain alt that followed. 

In response to Professor Al Compaan's op- 
position to SDI due to infeasibility, I^ask is 
compelled to "disagree with his logic and 
presumptuous statements that do nothing 
more than vent politically based opinions." 

First of all, Compaan's judgment is based 
upon his knowledge of laser physics Does 
I>ask claim to be more knowledgeable in this 

Secondly, I^sk supports his opinion with 
those of George Washington, Woodrow 
Wilson, Franklin Roosevelt and John F Ken- 
nedy Why nol include Ronald Reagan'' 
These men are all politicians. 

Later, Lask says. An argument that SDI 
is technically infeasible' shows no concern 
for the advancement of science and 
technology " 

If. by this, Lask is inferring that Compact! 
is uninterested in scientific research, he is 
obviously unfamiliar with Compaan's work 
Anyone who knows Compaan can tell you 
that he is a first-rate researcher 

Surely Lask cannot argue with the logic of 
another physicist, Albert Einstein, who said, 
"One cannot simultaneously prepare lor war 
and prevent war " The solution reached 
through rational thought is disarmament As 
Lask says in his closing sentence. "A sure 
way not to succeed is not to try " 

Unbelt lil.illlllini 

senior in ph\sks 

SGA bureaucrat 


If you read Patrick Muir's column, "In- 
volvement: Students can make a 
difference," in the March 2 Collegian, you 
might believe you know how to become a Stu- 
dent Governing Association bureaucrat like 
Muir The column (which had fewer "I" 
statements than Muir's average i recom- 
mended students apply for one of a score of 
available committees, get accepted and 
make new friends! How ideal! 

But to become a student bureaucrat as 
Muir did, it would be easier if you knew so- 
meone like his classmate Steven Johnson, 
the outgoing student body president. That 
was how Muir joined SGA. The students who 
have felt most comfortable with joining the 
somewhat bizarre SGA atmosphere have 
been those who have already had friends in 

The socially organized greek students have 
dominated Student Senate for ages. For the 
most part, the senators" friends and acquain- 
tances have applied tor the committees, 

Muir's token effort of writing a column to 
urge uninvolved students to apply is trivial in 
comparison to how he killed the greatest op- 
portunity SGA has ever had at increasing the 
diversity of involved students. Muir's one 
significant act as a cabinet member was to 
provide Johnson the convenient idea of veto 
ing a referendum and setting up a committee 
to investigate the vetoed issue 

Had the referendum passed, it would have 
guaranteed a reasonable number of seats in 
Senate to on-campus and off-campus 
students, thus allowing a perpetual input 
from these students, their friends and ac- 
quaintances The bureaucrats believe SGA 
has worked just fine because it has worked 
well for them - the minority, the elitists, the 
most homogenous 

The only "difference" Muir has made 
through SGA is in preserving the status quo 
Consequently, he has selfishly perpetuated 
the inability of University administrators to 
recognize the range of values and concerns 
of the diverse majority the independent 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tuesday, March 10, 1987 - 6 

John Dierks, a member of Charlie's Neighborhood Bar Darl Team, concen- 
trates on aiming his dart during the Mid-Kansas Dart Association League 

Slatt/Grrg Vogel 

held every Tuesday evening. Dierks has been throwing darts competitively 
for three years. 

Dart league renewing interest 


Sp ecial to the Collegian 

Some K-State students and 
Manhattan residents are using their 
spare time to revamp the once- 
popular and sometimes obsessive 
sport of throwing darts. 

The Mid-Kansas Dart Association 
has seven teams in Manhattan com- 
peting every Tuesday. MKDA teams 
have at least four members and are 
sponsored by local drinking 

Jenny Boyce, MKDA president, 
said Manhattan had as many as 30 
teams in local dart leagues several 
years ago. Now the MKDA is in the 
process of rebuilding the program. 

"We need more young and inex- 
perienced teams to join," she said. 
"I think that is the key to getting 
back up to where we want to be. 

"I've really enjoyed myself (in the 
league), and now that I'm president, 
I've taken on a lot of responsibility to 


Rugby team 
wins opener 
vs. Omaha 

By The Collegian Staff 

K-State's rugby team won its 
spring season opener Saturday 
by dumping Omaha 14-11 in 

Coach Bill Knopic said he 
was pleased with his team's 
start and also surprised by 

"I'm very pleased with the 
overall play of the team," 
Knopic said "Omaha wasn't 
as tough as we anticipated, but 
the competition down the road 
will prove to be tougher." 

Omaha took a 4-0 lead on a 
40-meter set play before 
K State took a 6-4 advantage 
on David Todd's 40-meter run. 
Knopic added the extra-point 

omaha momentarily regain- 
ed the lead, 8-6, on a 15-meter 
run down the sideline before 
K-State closed the first half 
with a five-meter scoring run 
from Knopic. 

Knopic missed the kick 
which left the Wildcats leading 
10-8 at the half. 

In the second half, K-State 
built its lead to 14-8 on Steve 
Duncan's 10-meter run before 
Omaha pulled to within three 
after a 20-meter penalty kick. 

Omaha threatened at the end 
of the game, but K-State's 
defenders did a "tremendous 
job" of keeping them from 
scoring, Knopic said. 

In the "B" game Omaha 
built a 4-0 first-half lead, in- 
creased the margin to 17-0 in 
the second stanza, and went on 
to a 17-6 victory over the Cats 
Dave Stoltz scored on a try for 
K-State and Syed Z. Hassan 
converted the kick for 
K-State's lone scores. 

K-State's rugby teams will 
host the University of 
Nebraska Saturday. On March 
21, the Wildcats will play the 
GOATS. RFC team, also in 

build the program back up " 

John Dierks, member of Charlie's 
Neighborhood Bar team, has been 
throwing darts competitively for 
three years. 

"It gives me something to do," 
Dierks said. "It's not real cutthroat 
competition. 1 put a lot of emphasis 
on the fact that I'm still using my 
hands and practicing hand-eye coor- 

Dart meets consist of three dif- 
ferent types of dart games. First the 
teams play four individual games of 
501. Each member starts with 501 
points, and as the board is hit, points 
are deducted The first to reach zero, 
two out of three times, wins the 

One game of Team 801 is then 
played by each team In this game, 
the goal of reaching zero is an effort 
by the entire team 

The teams then play two games of 
Double Cricket. In this game, 
throwers have to hit certain spots on 

the board. The first team to hit all 
designated points wins the game. 

Although the dart teams are 
predominantly male, a few females 
have taken the plunge and joined in 
the fun despite the drastic 
male female ratio 

"I haven't felt inferior yet," said 
Alexia Pepper, member of Charlie's 
team. "I just joined to get out and 
away from my kids " 

Boyce, who throws for Auntie 
Mae's Parlor, said she thinks the 
men are very receptive to women in 
the leagues and encourages more to 
join Boyce is a three- year veteran to 
competitive darts 

Tony Short, captain of Brother's 
Tavern team, said his team is young, 
but they plan to keep active in the 
future to improve their dart- 
throwing skills. 

"We are one of the youngest teams 
in dart leagues, but we are learning 
quickly and have picked up a lot of 
useful tips from the veterans," Short 


Lee Elder, member of Auntie 
Mae's team and six-year veteran of 
competitive darts, said he started 
playing as a hobby Then, it became 
an obsession 

"I enjoy the skill that's involved." 
Elder said "It's a game that a lot of 
people can play at different levels 
and have a good time. It's a fun game 
you can play at parties ," 

Elder said he played in a $50,000 
dart tournament in Nebraska two 
years ago and made it to the quarter 

Although the members play in 
teams, MKDA emphasizes in- 
dividual performance by using a 
special category called All Star 

Any member scoring more than 95 
points in one throw in a game of 501 
or Team 801 receives the same 
amount of All-Star Points At the end 
of the season, trophies for outstan- 
ding performance will be awarded 

NCAA Notebook 

WIBW to televise first-round game 

WIBW-TV in Topeka, channel 13 in Manhattan, will televise the 
K State men's basketball teams first appearance in the NCAA 
postseason tournament since 1982. 

Tipoff for the Georgia K State matchup in the first-round, West 
Regional game is scheduled for 1 : 07 pin, iCST). WIBW will begin its 
broadcast from Salt Lake City at 1 p m iCSTt, said television pro- 
gramming director Kent Cornish. 

After CBS and ESPN declined broadcast rights to the game, both 
WIBW and KSNT submitted bids to the NCAA for broadcast rights 

WIBW also bid for and received rights to televise the first-round. 
Southeast Regional game at 1:30 p.m Friday between Kansas and 

Networks feature Big Eight schools 

ESPN and CBS networks plan to broadcast live Oklahoma's and 
Missouri's debut games in the NCAA tournament At noon Thursday. 
ESPN will have the Missouri -Xavier contest from Indianapolis At 
11 30 p m. Friday, CBS will show the Oklahoma Tulsa matchup from 
Tuscon, Ariz. 

If K-State gels past Georgia in its first-round game, the "Cats will 
make their first appearance this season on national television. At 
2:3(1 p.m Saturday. CBS will show the UNLV- Idaho Stale winner vs 
K-State-Georgia winner live from Salt Lake City 

And if the television is in the shop 

WIBW radio will have live broadcasts of both the K-State men's 
and women's opening round games The pregame show for the Lady 
Cats* matchup with Northwestern in Evanston, III . will start at 7 
p m. Wednesday The radio station will begin coverage of the men's 
game with Georgia 30 minutes prior to tipoff Thursday 

Tickets available for NCAA games 

Tickets for the Wildcats' and the Lady Cats' NCAA clashes are still 
available. Admission to the two-game session at Salt Lake City which 
includes K State and Georgia is $11. Orders may be placed at the 
Wildcat ticket office. 

For the Lady Cats Northwestern battle, tickets will be available at 
North western's ticket office until game lime Wednesday Admission 
is $5 for adults, and $2 for students 

How to get to games from K-State 

Spokespersons from Manhattan's three travel agencies said several 
people had called about plane fares to Chicago and Salt Lake City, 
but mOst Cat fans were opting to stay in town for the first round 


If fans choose to drive, plan on allowing plenty of time for the road 
trip from Manhattan as it is roughly 14 hours to Chicago (659 miles* 
and 20 hours to Salt Lake City 1 1,025 miles* - if motorists average 50 
miles an hour including stops. 

One option in traveling to Chicago is taking 1 70 east to Kansas City 
and then Highway 55 north from Kansas City to Chicago Salt Lake 
City bound fans can take I 70 west to Denver, then 1-25 norlh to In- 
terstate 80 which is directly linked with Salt Lake City and avoids 
most of the mountain traffic 

ICAT members invite Wildcat fans 

Wildcat fans are invited to meet with Coach Lon Kruger during the 
ICAT meeting at 12 3u p.m. today in the K-State Union's Big Eight 
room The Wildcats plan to leave lor Salt l,ake City at 5:30 pm to- 
day in front of Ahearn Field House 

Embarrassing nickname sticks 

Bain finishing 30th officiating year 

Sports Writer 

Official Jim "Boomer" Bain has 
been a fixture in college basketball 
arenas for almost 30 years. 

When he recalled how he received 
his nickname, Bain said it was the 
most embarrassing moment in his 

"Very early in my officiating 
career in the Big Eight. 1 was work- 
ing a ballgame with Wayne Lichty. a 
veteran official," Bain said. 

"I was very demonstrative back 
then and was on the baseline with 
about 3 minutes to go in the half 
There was a charging foul at the 
free-throw line and I came off the 
baseline and was going to take away 
the call from Wayne. When I got to 
the free-throw line, I had my fist up 
in the air and whenever 1 called a 
charging foul, I'd bring it down and 
shoot it straight out, like throwing a 
punch at a fighter, and I'd say 

"And so that's what 1 did 
Simultaneously, ! planted my left 
foot on the floor and when 1 did, 1 hit 
a pool of perspiration a 1 did the 
splits. I can share with you that it 
was a crushing experience," he add- 
ed "When the sickness left my body, 
I realized that I had ripped my 
trousers from my crotch up to my 
beltline in back. At the time the only 
thing I wore under my officiating 
trousers was a jockstrap." 

Instead of changing pants, Bain 
agreed to wait out the remaining 3 
minutes until halftime 

"I was running up and down the 
court holding my trousers and 
everytime I'd make a call I'd let go 
and my rear end would pop out 
again And when I didn't the fans — 
and this is how I got my nickname - 
began to chant, 'Boomer, Boomer, 
let "em go, let em go.* and it just 
stuck with me the rest of my of- 
ficiating career ." 

Bain. 55, has been officiating since 
1958 when he began calling basket 
ball a I a YMCA church league. From 
there, he gradually worked his way 
to working in the Big Eight. 1 1965-84. 
1986-current >. the Big Ten 
1 1968-currenO. Metro ( I982^urrent i 

and Missouri Valley 

U963-sporadically to current) con 

This season he has called about 45 
Division I contests, When not of- 
ficiating, he attends to his duties as 
vice president of GMAC Mortgage 

Bain, who is married and has three 
children, said the highlights of his of- 
ficiating career have been working 
three NCAA men's Final Fours and 
two title games: 1971 (UCLA 68, 
Villanova 62) and 1978 (Kentucky 94. 
Duke 88* 

When giving attribution to his suc- 
cess, Bain recognizes concentration 
and determination as the foremost 
reasons why he has excelled 

'Over the years I've devoted 
a great deal of determina- 
tion and dedication to 
basketball officiating, not 
only knowledge of the rules, 
but judgment, my physical 
condition, and accepting all 
the games 1 could handle 
when I began refereeing.' 

— Official Jim Bain 

"Over ihe years I've devoted a 
great deal of determination and 
dedication to basketball officiating, 
not only knowledge of the rules, but 
judgment, my physical condition, 
and accepting all the games 1 could 
handle when I began refereeing." he 

Going into his 30th season as an of- 
ficial, Bain has been faced with the 
question of how much longer he can 
continue to referee effectively. 

"1 really believe that there's not 
more than one or two years left in my 
officiating career," he said "With 
my health situation (he suffered a 
heart attack May 5, 1985, underwent 
double-bypass surgery May 9 and 
had some temporary complications 
July 5) it brought me to the rea Illa- 
tion that the good Lord could lake it 
away from me any time He wanted 

to 1 feel fortunate that I've been 
given a second opportunity, so to 
speak, not only so far as my of- 
ficiating career, but my life itself " 

A logical step for Bain after retir- 
ing would be to pursue a referee 
supervisory position wilh either the 
Big Ten or Big Eight conferences. 
But a wrong call in an important Big 
Ten game cost him a shot at a super- 
vising position 

During the 1981-82 season, Bain in- 
advertantly mixed up a player's 
numbers when calling a foul on Iowa 
who was playing Purdue. The free 
throw from the foul resulted in Pur 
due gaining a last second, 66-65. win 
that knocked Iowa out of the Big Ten 
championship race. 

i pursued the supervisory posi- 
tion in the Big Ten a few years ago," 
Bain said "But wilh the unfortunate 
situation I found myself in with the 
error on the Purdue- Iowa game, I 
guess the commissioner of the Big 
Ten, Wayne Duke, fell that it 
wouldn't be a workable situation for 
me, having experienced the disrup- 
tion in my officiating career, to come 
into the position of supervisor at that 
time " 

In reflecting on the incident. Bain 
commented on the state of officiating 
in college hasketball 

"Because judgments are made in a 
split second. I'm not sure that we'll 
ever in officiating achieve a degree 
of efficiency that's going to be accep- 
table 40 minutes of every game." 
Bain said 

"There's always going to be con- 
troversy, controversial calls, but I 
really believe thai over the last 10 
years we've made great strides in 
standardizing officiating techniques, 
administration and interpretation of 
the rules " 

For now, Bain said he has enjoyed 
this season and believes that so far it 
has been a relatively good one for he 
and the other officials around the 

Me hasn t yet made any definite 
plans for next season, but said that 
he is leaning toward officiating 

"Last year, I reduced my schedule 
to about 30 games. whero;is in years 
past I've been working anywhere 

from 60 to 65 This year it'll be about 
45 games But I think I've learned 
from the experience of the heart at 
tack that I'm better able to control 
my emotions," Bain said. 
"For example, nol letting myself 

get as emotionally involved and 
upset al the office. I'm a mortgage 
banker and deal with the public and 
interest rates It's a stressful profes- 
sion But now I recognize and have 
made adjustments " 

Stall Jim tMHl 

Jim lim.mer" Hain lias been a college basketball of rival t«r almost :U( years 
and culled IS Division I games this year 

> •« 


KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tu««J»y, March 10, 1S87 

Cardinals shun bid 
from other tourney 

By Th e Associated Press 

Louisville Cardinals, denied a 
chance to defend their national 
basketball title in the NCAA tourna 
merit, spurned postseason play Mon- 
day by rejecting a National Invita- 
tion Tournament bid 

Coach Denny Crum strode onto the 
playing floor of Crawford Gym- 
nasium to announce the decision on 
the NIT and denounce the NCAA's 
move the day before. 

"I'd like the NCAA selection com- 
mittee to be held accountable for 
their actions. I would like a public 
response," Crum said. 

The NIT chose Stephen F Austin 
as its 32nd and last team. 

Crum said Louisville was asked to 
participate in the NIT, but the 
players voted only 7-6 in favor of 

"The coaches felt if it was not a 
unanimous decision by the players, 
we would not be able to do our best," 
he said. 

"A lot of the players need the 
academic concentration of not going 
lo a tournament, and since we can't 
go to the NCAA..." 

Crum called for "an absolute dead 
certain formula" for NCAA tourna- 
ment selection, which he said would 
have put Louisville ahead of several 
schools in the final 64. 

The Metro Conference's automatic 
bid to the NCAA Tournament was 
forfeited Sunday when Memphis 
State, on probation, defeated 
Louisville 75-52 for the Metro Tour- 
nament title. No conference team 

received an at -large NCAA bid. 

In what he called "the most exag- 
gerated case," Crum asked the 
NCAA to explain for "me and the 
thousands of Louisville fans how they 
could justify selecting Middle Ten- 
nessee ." 

"Our schedule was almost twice as 
difficult as theirs We also played, on 
the road, Indiana, Purdue, Syracuse, 
UCLA, .most of them Top Ten 
teams, on the road. The most dif- 
ficult team Middle Tennessee 
played... was Michigan," he said. 
"There's no comparison in difficulty 
of schedule. There's no comparison 
in the leagues." 

"Could it possibly be because the 
commissioner of the OVC, Jim 
Delaney, is on that selection commit- 
tee? Or is it just that they did not do 
their homework? I would like a 
response from them," he said. 

Delaney did not immediately com- 
ment. OVC spokesman Jon Vernon 
said he responded earlier to similar 
Crum statements by saying he was 
only one of eight selection committee 
members and did not have the power 
to include or eliminate a team. 

As for the NIT, Crum called it "a 
great tournament." 
"But our feeling was if our team did 
not feel 100 percent in favor of par- 
ticipating they would not practice 
hard, wouldn't work hard and 
wouldn't be the representative we 
would want to be," he said. 

It will be the first time in Crum's 
16-year tenure at Louisville that the 
Cardinals have not been in a 
postseason tournament. 

Manning chosen as AP 
lst-team All-American 

By The Associated Press 

NEW YORK - David Robinson, 
the 7-foot-l center who has been 
responsible for Navy's sudden suc- 
cess over the past three seasons, is 
the only unanimous selection on the 
1986-87 Associated Press college 
basketball All- America team an- 
nounced Monday 

Also chosen to the first team were 
Steve Alford of Indiana, the only 
repeater; Kenny Smith of North 
Carolina. Reggie Williams of 
Georgetown and Danny Manning of 
Kansas, a junior and the only 

Robinson, who averged 59 percent 
from the field, averaged 27 5 points. 
11.8 rebounds and blocked 142 shots 
- best in the nation — this season 
He is the only player in NCAA history 
to score 2,500 points, grab 1,300 re- 
bounds and shool 60 percent from the 
field during his career 

"I'm the only one who can stop me 
from scoring." Robinson said this 

Alford, a four-year starter, is 
third-ranked Indiana's all-time scor- 
ing leader with 2,300 points. A 
member of the gold-medal 1984 
Olympic team, he led the Hoosiers to 
a 24-4 record and a share of the Big 
Ten Conference title this year, mak- 

ing 86 3 point goals (51 percent) 
while averaging 21 8 points. 

The 6-3 Smith, another four-year 
starter, used his quickness to lead 
North Carolina in scoring with a 16,9 
average, run the offense and play a 
key defensive role. 

Smith made 51 percent of his field- 
goal tries, including 75 3-pointers for 
41 percent from long range. He led 
the team in assists (5.7) and tied 
backcourt partner Jeff Lebo for the 
team lead in steals with 45. 

Georgetown Coach John Thomp- 
son calls his fourth-ranked team 
"Reggie and the Little Miracles," He 
adds, "Without Reggie, there would 
be no miracles." 

The 6-7 Williams, only senior on the 
squad, carried the offensive load in 
leading Georgetown, 26-4, to a share 
of the Big East Conference's regular 
season championship and to the 
postseason title. 

Manning, a versatile performer 
who played forward, center and 
guard, led the 20th-ranked 
Jayhawks, 23-10, in scoring <23.7) re- 
bounding (9 7) and field goal percen- 
tage (62 percent). In the Big Eight 
tournament he scored a record 79 
points in three games and was nam- 
ed the most valuable player although 
Kansas lost in the final. 

staff Efrtd Hacker 

First-assistant men's basketball coach Ron Stewart's main respon- 
sibilities are arranging team travel and scmuting other teams. Stewart is 

now fathering information on the University of Georgia Bulldog's basket 
hall team for the Wildcats first game Thursday in the NCAA tournament 

Wildcats can't travel without Stewart 

Sports Writer 

In every organization there is an 
employee who deosn't get much at- 
tention, yet is vital to its operation. 

First-year assistant coach Ron 
Stewart does some jobs most peo- 
ple don't notice for the NCAA 
tournament-bound Wildcats. In 
fact, without Stewart, the 'Cats 
would have had a tough time mak- 
ing it to Salt Lake City for their 
first -round game with Georgia 

"Last night and today we've 
spent a lot of time on the phone ar- 
ranging this whole deal, so that, in 
essence, our team can get on the 
plane and go play the game," 
Stewart said. 

Stewart said his main respon- 
sibilities are arranging team travel 
and scouting other teams. Those 
duties are important considering 
the road schedule of major -college 
basketball teams and important to 
Stewart considering K State has 
traveled 14 times this season and 
may travel up to three more times, 
depending on its success in tourna- 
ment play 

The NCAA tournament is, of 
course, the major task at hand for 
Stewart and the rest of the coaching 
staff and Georgia is the team 
K- Slate needs to learn about in a 
big hurry That's where Stewart's 
job becomes invaluable. 

Get Personal 

With a Collegian 



March 9, 10, 11. 23, & 24 Who would you most like 

Look for the table to see "Kiss A Pig?" 

on the Union Main Floor 
10 a.m. -2 p.m. each day 

Cast your vote ($) in the 
Union. The person whose 

—Chief Beckom 
-Coach Kruger 
—Provost Koeppe 
—Vice President Bosco 

jar contains the most votes -Sally Routson 
"wins." Come watch the 
winner kiss the pig-March 
25th at Noon, KSU Union 

All proceeds go to benefit 
the KSU SA0D Chapter. 
Funded by SRS Alcohol and Drug Abuse Services 

—Coach Parrish 
-Kent Bradley 


You Can't Pay More than *44.95! 


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"Specifically referring to the 
team right now, it's my respon 
sibility to get information on 
Georgia Of course, we need to get 
films, we need to talk to as many 
people as possible and we need to 
find out what we can about Georgia 
in a very short time. That's not all 
that easy," Stewart said. 



of K-State 

Having coached at Nebraska, 
Stewart knew of the fine crowds 
and basketball tradition at K-State 

What Stewart didn't expect, 
though, has been the one item that 
has thrilled him the most up until 
this point about the Wildcat basket- 
ball program. 

"Probably the most impressive 
thing to me this year was our Mid- 
night Madness' scrimmage. 

"I expected it to be successful 
and expected our year to be sue 
cessful and I knew Aheam would be 
loud at the games, but I really 
didn't expect the support at mid 
night that we got,' he added. 

Team's success made 
by great chemistry 

Sports Writer 


K-State assistant men's 
basketball coach Ron Stewart 
said great chemistry in all 
aspects of the program is the 
element that allowed a group of 
players, coaches and families — 
who didn't know each other until 
a few months ago - to achieve 
the degree of success the 
Wildcat basketball program has 
had this season. 

i think that Coach <Lon> 
Kruger has assembled a team 
and staff that was not together 
at all one year ago that has 
achieved an unbelievable 
degree of success 

"A year ago, none of us knew 
each other We were all wat 
ching other teams play in the 
NCAA tournament and the 
players were ging on spring 
break here It is incredible that 
we were able to bring it 
together," Stewart said 

Stewart emphasized Kruger's 
importance in the development 
of team relationships 

"The assistant coaches are 
very loyal and very supportive 
of what coach Kruger asks, but 
he gives us a great degree of our 
own responsiblity and allows us 
to work with him and for him 
It's a very compatible relation- 
ship He really makes you feel 
comfortable and a really strong 
part of things, yet you still have 
the respect to allow him to make 
the decisions The whole com 
patibility is attributed to him 
and his style, because he doesn't 
break you down, he builds you 
up. " Stewart said 

It wasn't until Oct 15 when the 
1986-87 version of the Cats 
started their daily regimen of 
being a cohesive unit. Since that 
time, not only have the players, 
coaches and trainers formed 
successful bonds, but so have 
the families of the coaching 


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• ' ' 

KAHSAS 1TAT1 COLLEGIAN, TuMday. March 10, 1987 

Professor of history 
wins Fulbright honor 


Collegian Reporter 

A professor of history, who once 
almost opted for careers in 
baseball and the ministry, has 
been selected for the Fulbright 
Lectureship and Research Pro- 
fessorship in Australia. 

"When 1 was 18 years old, 1 had 
to make a decision between the 
ministry and baseball," Robert 
Linder said. "I had a chance to 
sign with a professional baseball 
team, but I decided to study for 
the ministry, and then I switched 
to history and decided to teach " 

Linder will leave in April to 
spend nine months researching 
and lecturing as a visiting pro 
fessor for the history department 
at the University of Wollongong 50 
miles south of Sydney, Australia. 

The Fulbright Scholarship was 
established in 1947 for US. Sen. J. 
William Fulbright. O-Ark. 

"Senator Fulbright sponsored 
legislation to get the scholarship 
through Congress," Linder said. 
"He was a great friend of higher 
education and wanted a greater 
exchange between students and 
scholars in all countries. 

"Out of 1.000 people to apply, 
300 were appointed to study in all 
areas, both lecture and research 
professorships," Linder said. 
"Mine {appointment) is combin- 

The award has allowed many 
Americans to participate in 
scholarly programs and lectures, 
Linder said. 

White in Australia, Linder said 
he will research and lecture on 
religion and American history. He 
and an Australian counterpart 
plan to write a book titled, "A 
Bicentennial History of 
Evangelical Christianity in 
Australia from 1788 to 1988." 

"The combination I want to ex- 
perience in Australia is to find out 
what the educational system is 
like and expand my horizon 
beyond the United States and 
Europe," Linder said. "I've never 
been to Australia " 

Linder has been at K-State for 
22 years. Classes he teaches in- 
clude History of Christianity, 
Religion in American History, the 
Reformation Era. the Rise of 
Europe and the Modern Era. 

Linder's interest in history 
stems from his childhood days 

"I have always liked history." 
Linder said. "As a fifth grader, I 
remember buying second-hand 
history books 

"I was interested in history a 
long way back, but my interest in 
religious history combined my 
personal and professional interest 
in one package," Linder said. 
"My concentration of study is 
history of religion and politics." 

'Special' children find homes 

Senate committee endorses 
extension of farmers' service 

By The Associated Press 

TOPEKA The Farmers 

Assistance, Counseling and Training 
Service would be allowed to keep its 
in-house attorney, and perhaps add 
another attorney to its staff, under a 
bill endorsed Monday by the Senate 
Agriculture Committee. 

The bill would extend the life of the 
FACTS program for three years 
beyond its scheduled June 30 expira- 
tion date. However, as it was in- 
troduced, the measure stripped the 
program of its ability to hire staff at- 
torneys and provide legal represen- 
tation for financially distressed 

"We amended it to allow the (agen- 
cy director) to hire in-house lawyers-, 
contract with Kansas Legal Services 
or go with private attorneys," said 
Sen. Jim Allen, R-Ottawa and com- 
mittee chairman. "I thought that 
was a pretty good compromise and it 

passed without a vote against it." 

Gov. Mike Hayden has proposed 
eliminating $160,000 in funding for 
the free legal services provided by 
the FACTS program, which was im- 
plemented in 1985 as a means of pro- 
viding counseling, assistance and 
legal help to farmers in financial 

The FACTS program has con- 
tracted with Kansas Legal Service 
Inc., which provided a team of eight 
attorneys who have handled 560 
cases since July 1985. 

The hotline has produced 15,000 
telephone calls from about 3,800 in- 
dividuals and families, at a rate of 
nearly 20 per day 

Of the nine people now on the 
FACTS staff, four would be lost 
under Hayden's budget cut proposal, 
leaving only one farm finance 
specialist, one attorney, the director 
and two secretaries. 

Collegian Reporter 

Every year, couples adopt 
parentless children in an effort to 
we them chances of a family, love 
an J support 

Deb Wyant. social worker with 
Manhattan Social Rehabilitation Ser- 
vices, said the SRS has "special" 
children who deserve a chance at 
having a family that loves them. 

The "special" children are those 
who have some type of handicap. 
These handicaps may be physical, 
emotional or mental. 

The "special needs" children may 
also be sibling groups, older children 
or from a minority group. Wyant 
handles adoptions through the SRS 
that involve these "special needs" 

"We are different in the type of 
adoptions we handle and the way we 
handle them," Wyant said "We 
work with special children and our 
client is that child. We match the 
family to the child and not the child 
to the family as with most private 

The adoption procedure through 
SRS offices takes about six months, 
Wyant said. Once a family has in- 
dicated interest in adopting one of 
the children in-home evaluations 

The SRS does not conduct in-home 
assessments for a family who is not 
willing to accept a child over the age 
of 7. Wyant said the children they 
have are usually more than 7 years 
old and the SRS needs families who 
are willing to accept an older child. 

The set age limit for in-home 
evaluations is 7, but this doesn't 
mean a family cannot adopt a 
younger child if one is available. 

The SRS conducts studies of the 
family They determine if the family 
would be a good candidate to receive 
one of their children. 

A home assessment evaluates the 
families motive to adopt, the per- 
sonality of the family, the children 
already in the family, the quality of 
the marital relationship, the attitude 
of the family toward the adoption 
and the attitudes of a "special 
needs" child and parenting one of 
these children. 

Any family interested in adopting 
one of the children must have a 
physical examination. Wyant said 
the purpose of the examination is to 
determine if the family has any 
physical limitations that would limit 
their ability to provide for the child. 

Another important factor in the ex- 
amination is to make sure there is no 
reason why the parents would not 
live a normal life span, she said. 

"Most of the children we have 
come from a family in which they 


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were either victims of child abuse, 
neglected or sexually abused," 
Wyant said. "These children have 
already lost one set of parents, and 
we want to make sure that under nor- 
mal circumstances they won't lose 
another parent." 

The SRS has certain eligibility re- 
quirements for families who wish to 
adopt a child. The prospective parent 
must be more than 21 years of age, 
either single or married If the pro- 
spective parent is married, the cou- 
ple must exhibit a stable relation- 
ship They must be in good health 
and be able to rear a child to maturi- 

Wyant said the ages of parents 
adopting children through SRS are 
anywhere from 21 to 45 years old. 

Another aspect taken into con- 
sideration when evaluating prospec- 
tive parents is if the family has 
recently lost a child due to death or 
divorce, or if a child has recently 
been added to the home. If either of 
these circumstances are present, the 
family must have had time to 
recover from the loss in order for the 
new child to adjust and feel a part of 
the family. 

The applicants must live in Kansas 
at the time they are applying for the 
adoption and have the financial 
resources to provide for themselves 

Once the in-home assessment has 
been completed and all other re- 
quirements are met, the evaluation 
is sent to Topeka to the state SRS of 
f ice where it is placed on file for ac- 
cessibility to all offices across the 

The files are reviewed every six 
months and if a family has not been 
matched with a child after three 
years, the family is removed from 
the files. 

When a child becomes available 
for adoption the local SRS office con- 
tacts the state office and obtains all 
home studies that match the needs of 

the child they are trying to place. 
Wyant said 

A staff made up of social workers 
and a minority representative from 
the race of the child, when ap- 
plicable, review the applications and 
pick a first and second place home 
for the child. 

The local SRS office is contacted 
and the local social worker contacts 
the chosen family. 

After this initial contact has been 
made a visit is scheduled between 
the family and the child. Providing 
everything works out the child is 
eventually taken home, Wyant said. 

'We work with special 
children and our client is 
that child. We match the 
family to the child and not 
the child to the family as 
with most private adop- 

—Deb Wyant 

The SRS works closely with the 
family for a period of six months to 
one year to help overcome any ad- 
justment problems they may en- 
counter The SRS also provides any 
counseling that may be necessary. 

After the supervisory period has 
expired, the family is responsible for 
hiring an attorney and a hearing is 
scheduled to finalize the adoption. 

The children available for adoption 
through SRS have had legal parental 
rights severed. Previous family ties 
are severed because the family is 
either unwilling or unable to take the 
necessary steps to make the home 
safe for the child. 

The court requires the SRS to take 
every possible step to make life in 
the family acceptable before taking 
away the parental rights It may be 
documented for a period of two or 

more years that the original lamih 
is unwilling to make the chan^rs 

Before SRS puts a child up lor 
adoption, they contad other 
relatives as a resource ol placement 
for the child If this doesn't work nut 
the court then decides to sever I he 

A family adopting a child who has 
a severe handicap may be eligible in 
receive some financial assistance. 
The financial assistance is provided 
by the SRS because the child will 
likely have major medical bills and 
would not be adopted because ol 
these limitations 

"Our goal is to have all of our 
children adopted and if it takes addl- 
tional financial support, we are wilt 
ing to provide that.'' Wyant said 

Financial assistance may not be 
just for medical expenses. The home 
of the adopting parents may need to 
be made handicap accessible at 
other modifications may be 
necessary. The assistance may be in 
the form of an initial payment or an 
ongoing payment for a period ol 

The SRS has a wide varielv m 
children available for adoption 
Although each child is classified as a 
"special needs" child, these needs 
vary from behavior problems la 
severely handicapped problems 

Wyant said it takes a special fami- 
ly to adopt the children Uiej have 
available These families need to 
show extra amounts of love 
understanding and patience she 

"Families who adopt older 
children need to have a double dose 
of these qualities." Wyant said "It's 
not that these children are not 
lovable, but they need a little more 
understanding since they are older 

The cost of adopting a child 
through the SRS office is minimal 
Wyant said the only cost Incurred bj 
the family is the cost of the attorney 
when the adoption is finalized 


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Need Credit Hours? 

Enroll in Kansas State University Courses at Fort Riley 
Courses meet March 16 through May 9, 1987 


Monday/Wednesday 1800-2100 

English Composition I 

Introduction to Critical Thinking 

Public Speaking I 

Economics I 

Math. II s Form and Impact 

English Composition ll 

Managerial Accounting 

US Politics 

Sociology ot the Criminal Justice System 
"Business, Government and Society 
"Characteristics ot the Adult Learner 

Monday/Wednesday/Fnday 1800-2100 

Environmental Geography I 

Tuesday/Thursday tBOO-2100 

Writing Lab 

Intermediate Algebra 

Concepts 10 Physical Education (Tue only) 

College Algebra 

Intro to Social & Political Philosophy 

Introduction to Sociology 

Introduction to Music 

U S History to 1877 

Business S Economic Statistics II 

Population and Human Ecology 
'Program Planning in Adult Education 


Monday/Wednesday/Friday 1800 ?i 00 

Fundamentals ot Computer Programming 

BASIC Language Lab 

Tuesday/Thursday/Friday 1645-1945 

Fundamentals ol Computer Programming 

PASCAL Language Lab 


Monday/Wednesday 1 800-2 100 

intermediate Algebra 

General Psychology 

Tuesday/Thursday 1800 2100 

English Composition I 

General Calculus and Linear Algebra 
"Course may be taken for fyaduale or Undergraduate credit 
"Course may be taken tor Graduate eredil only 


ENGL 100 
PHIL0 105 
EC0N 110 
MATH 110 
ENGL 120 
ACCTG 221 
P0LSC 325 
SOCIO 361 
MANGT 596 
EDA0 790 

GE0G 220 

ENGL 030 
MATH 010 
PE 101 
MATH 100 
PHIL0 135 
SOCIO 211 
MUSIC 250 
HIST 251 
STAT 351 
SOCIO 530 
E0A0 830 

CMPSC 200 
CMPSC 206 

CMPSC 200 
CMPSC 207 

MATH 010 
PSYCH 110 

ENGL 100 
MATH 205 








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35'B 29 


36 205 

35 234 





Enroll in Umberger #317. 
For more information call 532-5566 between 8 a.m. and 6 p 



'Strange' melody mix ClaSSlf lCds 

makes band a favorite - 

KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Tu.tday, March 10, 1987 

['uHegian Hi>]H»r1<-r 

If you've never heard of the Ron 
Ton Soul Accordion Bom), you're not 
I he only one. 

They're the entertainment at 8 
Iwrigta m Brothers Tavern for the 
rugby benefit helping to celeltrnte 
the *A team's" (rugby squad, not 
the TV series i victory this past 
weekend The group is a crowd 
favorite and if you listen, they'll he 
\t»urs too 

Music R 


Tlic linn Ton Soul Accordion Band 
us«". ;i very strange hut effective 
mixture of 'wis rock n roll, Cajun 
and Reggae They also make good 
use of horns, guitar and, surprising- 
ly, accordions. Kind of like the 
Fabulous Thunder hi rds meet 
Lawrence WHk. 

The six -man crew is based 
originally in Kansas City and is led 
by Richard llil' Bichie to most) 
Lucent*. Once a nationally acclaim- 
ed graphic designer, Lucenle is now 
a full time musician. 

Their first album, I self-titled i is on 
the Graphic Records lahel and their 
lyrics, Lucente claims, are ahout 
love and sex and leave nothing to the 

Where the name "Bon Ton" comes 

from is anybody's guess, hut the soul 
part isn't so hard to figure when they 
play their own lazy, reggae-like 
theme song. 

One of their tunes "Arms of a 
Man," has a definite early '60s feel to 
it, with its hectic guitar and falset- 
toed "shoo-waps." 

"Kiki," a tribute to Lucente's wife, 
is a short but sweet Aussie flavored 
number that starts out slow but 
winds into a grade school accordion 
teacher's nightmare and a rock n' 
toller's foot-stomper 

On "Don't It Feel Bight," the lead 
singer croons closely enough like Bil- 
ly Vera I of the Beaters) to make you 

And with accordions, horns and 
wailing guitar, "Steal Away" tone of 
their best numbers) is an R&B 
smoothie where they most definitely 
"he jammin."' 

Like Johnny Reno & the Sax 
Maniacs, this band is notorious for 
its wild and unpredictable barroom 
antics and crowd rousing ad-libs. 
This is one band you should not miss. 

Quit smoking. 

One day: 1 5 words or (ewer. $2.25. 1 5 
cents per word over IS; Two consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or (ewer. S3 25, 20 
cents per word over 1 5; Three consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or lewer, $4 00, 25 
cents per word over 15: Four consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or lewer. Si SO, 30 
cents per word over 15; Five consecu- 
tive days: 15 words or fewer. $4.75, 35 
cents per word over 15. 

| I- , . . , i! !■ ■ "■ 

enl has an esi im, ',>,,■ I Kcounl wilh Stu lent I 

Deadline is noon the m.i. 
" I FRIDAY FOR MnFiilay ■> [.'if 1 

Student Py&NcefiOfN wfII nut EM 

tOMno'^rnariuim ,ui3riqri.ii,'iii.i» !>■ ■ '■■!> - 11 
advetl.set sreSpooSFttilFly I" Ctmtm ' Ibe '•' 'pel .1 an 

irro< misia Noad|usin,i*t,i witl l'" - 11 ld» 

*»a ooi ,-iitf i ii-.- v.ii,i(><ii in.- .-ni 

Hems found ON campus can t,«' W« I 
FREE tor a pennd nut ".■ceeding three 1 1, ' ■ ■ , 
■ -. ■•f-i|. 103 or by t illing 5 I3t ■ ' 

Orsplay Classified Relea 
Oup rj4y $4 95 per tncb Thtei ■ ill 

(t,i»i S* 75 pet mi n i utivedeys M ! 

itirti Tentnnse, utiyi-'lHy*. $4 2£ p" r '"' + ' i-O, -.,' M . r,* . 

!s4T0|>m two day* below puMtcatu 

ClaSSllied adVetl.Slfig it. ii I 
*ti>., ,1., nol disci. min.lln un trie haSIS ,,7- i' " 
reliaron national Qfiutfl aea n I ". 




American Hoort 

MARY KAY Cosmeiirs- SI H pind 

ucis FmtaeMi ill Wens h 

. ii pad u i ccajbM ,76 itai 

LOOK HOW good you look not,' Wdri Avon' New r , ,i 
on Inrspnnq Contact Kan 3 I! -*?4i ItM I18l 

"lluyi-ti Houm.' nf 'Mumc 

DOD Effects 
30% Off 

327 hunt/ 77h -7UK.1 

JFE -mil uinu'i. 

JETTcrr 1 I rvt i»tv 9 

'■((;.■.■. - -, •- . tc 

. 1 . IM 1 f 
\WERvJt, f — 
ftUo ■•»***% 

1 ' * 

' 1 





r."> 'iTkt u&UV 

<At) CDUtfi AT 

by T**l£ J pti 



B IooptC oiint v 

Bv Bcrkc Breathed 

Acmuy . 


m<rt ftmvr 
m Hon 

id 1 

.v*w?/ 4 fltr mm w 
mem lowcr me 
Mjw. , mp mm map 



it's ivMse 
ww 1 

IIMbteP ' 

WW 7 " 

By Inn Davis 


By Charles Sthul? 


Of "BEAU 6E5TE."WH0 


O fa 



WANTED .-'i ,,.-r A"igm p^u^.lf iu nv new r.hoco- 

1 1' . 1t1.11 *i gm control 

; H )ruq »»»i .'■ f'i lot .iPiKuvetl 

■• 51 H ot ?K UBS !»■ 

Weight Watchers 

begins another 

On Campus Lunch 
Hour Special 

Registration Meeting 
* on 3- It -87. 
•Special rates 
Cull Carol at: 537-7156 

' ANQEIMG IN A it -ins j>.' iu« j |}FiiCluf8 on in* 6u( 
■ 'w... m An. ii, v.i', ■ ,jii c ,ni aei «t* v> *i-n- 
BOI POBuil.l m i ah n*,ta (to? 1181 

NOW ■-'!•,■■ t...,i-amiFig M»rf h 

■ . „ i 132 r>i rnU ftW uplnwn 
I iw<i Mantiattan iitjitfii 

ir < ,, . , ,t,-« Hir.,3 amodAffl ■ all 77V ^^2 

!■ , I , Hi .!•! lift 



10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 

Association of 

Collegiate Entrepreneurs 

MAKF CENTS I f i"-'l Jft women lu we»i *"d show 

IDQ yn if i h-i ■,• run panty Hon Gel usid '*>» 

II ii g ... , ... .|. ii J nim Call Bin M9^U7 
nu It",, 


HENIAL tYPFwniTF&S-Coifeclino and non 

.,,... .ri,.. ij Ty| -i-w>i|i« llbboni 'oi iat* icrvicn 

.. ii ibi« hi. ii B " >■ FiFnpi ris Nonii 

17IF I ; 10-1413 l?7lf| ^^^__ 


•i,, i .,,i,i BCOROOM ii ,'"i, i.nt toiniihed w un 
, ral We»ltoopare* C«ll "6 
,'..: illjtfl 
rQR AUGUST ilPlFitc finn.slipdlworieilraomaoiilt 

trie*,,' ...■' r,, .it, F ,'1| 11,111 f OF IMIM* Slu 

, aiai ina badmqm apanmanl i^)9?*ft?iii 
t... 1 1 ,t. , f9Ttf| 

fu LEASING targa one and rwe-bedroomluf 

iniumijiieij apartmaou CHuttocim 

• | in- j Please tall 7>6 9tZ4 

KSUCLOfiE -ii ',,ijf |>ii.» s0a£Mm clean cwnlo'i 

i.ii"i',nFi,| ,,<in bMKMMn Lrtimrlly parNing 

Available tuna I Wi Call 77*-78Uo> 1391803 

i les i«i 

Early Bird Special 

Leasing for June 

J50 OFF 1st month's rent 
Expires .*- 13-87 

• Stud uis & 2 Bedrooms 

liiuI Townhouse* 

• Close in Campus 


.[ v , .,, i ,.,.,,«. , ,|i>ii'FFiabl*i i*o bedroom 
. • • i,(iiii F.ili leatmg frasonatiw 

[,!„.. '.1/1,' 

FOB MjMMEh r*u bed'uom aparlmeni reas'jn 

■ I H ■. • i<i /7<>*4b! Duneor Laura il(M 


HOift fin f,., June "•■■>' R^u f i,iF>i-.nnfi ncwi» nj 

.,-,«fni^n1 .ipa'lmpnl 
NaiJI ami '- i i, , ■ „1 Laundri i«ciIfIib» S!?S' 

■ ■,,,,,. l.'.1.|.-',i(t..| *|im 1 108111 

NICE I ARGE Iwwln-it n aparlmirnls Fu'ni^hM 

r|| .1 F 1 1 i'* Aiuifiili- ind HSU Available Jul* 1 
01 Au'inV i Coorlyanl and iifikjIp (.a'*""! tall 

SJ^ihiH -H'llli 

SPACIOUS IWO hartroorn waajaM and oupi hunt 
ups nopfii 1309 (-'.hi rifrOIII ii'i'lt'i 

- -Hi iai, l-i!'. ■: .''■' — "'. 'I'-if uniii'Hily 

A* now ■■ ' ! a - r Auiiusl lipases tall 

., A a/nila mi- m-i qui is qooiJ Mt-Cuifougn 0# 

„.„,,. it .,.,ii ;,-f, WW M09 1181 

two anu inwc Mdmi m ' •-!• camc«» c#niF»i*i 

.,... ,!,,.] ,.. i- ,rt itl Ajiiiablp Jiint.,iFid Augufi 
J900 iUOIH 

FOMJUNE ii Amu,, i '■'"*' •" -''' " :,m i»""sh«d 1140 
^WiOSI allOT I i IkM ipa'tfnenl * 

.■ ,in imi 

.^niiousp cmi* nail 
i ,. . ...... • 1 mg US : ■ '■■ (I S' W Par.* 

',.1 f'.,)M . ' r|i., •■-.,!., n„ i I (un ,111 Hit, 

FfjR jltNE f.'.. !■■ t inn, shed nn» hall r*n:» 

. , I 12-13 Ihuiskin 1J30 *i39W>1 M 

"t .<: t I (, m ,111 lift 

ftNEBEOnnoM «i »nl S?0','nun|h Heal <ja» 

and a Ft I,-, I Call '.1/7,'tM nwmqs or 

weekend* ill! I18| 

•I'll. FOB nic» lui Fc.H'inabiy pneed apa'1 
iti <■■• i* ihree and tout MMxhr apart- 

U ,*-\ i.ji'i.ia suminn and 

tail M. 'ii - '■ ,, . new and - ' i$a i i f.ntipiii 137 
?im ' |j ifi.i ,i it Nfu 

ffMALE NON SMtlKIMCl 1 ,• MOMBI JITi u'us 
ul.i,' itied .mil iooiti bloc* I'um 

. ,.■>, A i: qF(. 1374489 1111 H8> 

AVAIL ARl[ NOW T*. bedtOOm lofni^hPd 'ji,- 
.v.. ■ m.i'... 'in-, and Mtiei Slid Call 139-W8" 

,11? hi. 

By tugenc SbetTcr 


38 Quarrel DOWN 

| tl|M«i ■! 

:t ( i haul 1 l.i-vanliiH' 

IIH llll'l N 

(si nil k. Ifh 


In ii ii uiit'i 2 'My 

r> iiniiis 

4» Whir*' ihf f-'ricntl _ 

1 mill 

,ii iimii is ;| S|iurt 


*:i i '»" 'iu nt'Hip 

* I 

ii.iiii'' Iifi 4 Sjici imi'ii 

|| 1 till- t\|M- 

Walts 8 Mother 


47 African <>i ptarl 

i:i i'i- 

n |nili|ii 6 Anagram 

tin ii i»' 

4»l iitU'i Tcir st-al 

14 l.ik. H"' 

si/i'il 7 it' 


iililtnal shanirr 

|. r , \1. 

50 Ktl«i->. 8 Kxt ilf 

It .iili't 

51 1 atnp rittirll fl i 

Hi \M,lll 

52 lixi 1 IIIIikIiIi'Ii 

t llllllll V 

5:1 isi.i.ii n|, iiijiv 

IN U>i n :il i< hi 

|»irl || SiHtif alt- 

\l 1 1 M IfS 

54 I'lid IukIi 

2(1 1 Mlt<llll"> 

iliink 17 Hat pari 

•n Sf« 

55 1 ml.t 19 1 tine 

i,iiiin .I 

st, nuts 22 Suitcase 

'£'£ Km mi' 

Solution limp: 27 mltin. 


2A ii s ruin 

D A v E Hu R |h L fl 

>ti \l\ llllts 



SC'Rfl P SfcE N S E 

■■I)- ■•( 1 SML I '.'Mai 

;H) KiMtmtl 


, A NOl O T 51SU R E 

t|i hi 

M^J H l l||w u d 

Ml Still*'* 

ir. Hill 

IW tr r-4 ppls fl N D W I.C.H 

PBI' f ■ WKMM 

:(J Mi>s 

1 1 L /. . ^1 ■ NGOTS 


'_, fiNUBURO|[ fi 

:i:i I'iiimisis 

E)I 51 ■'* A i-iHR t_ N O 

Al F NPAN rBSiLifl.T 

:in \ij'-'t 

YfNtfrilay'H annmer ;| it) 

2.i l>i> a» 

24 Meadow 

25 Tall, 

26 TriK 


27 fovtT 

28 Lyric 


2» Half of 

an ultl 


:)l Oriler* 

'M Iliiinti«way 
:).'» lit How 
37 Kvfua* 

39 ItaKan 


40 Kami 

41 Shi in ' 

42 , lam- 

4;» \l-inf 

44 I in until 

45 Aiium 

I II iisoll 

46 Swri'l 

4M Win m! 

sol |i 'I 


:i-it» ( KVPTogt IP 

II l> T V /I H I" U " n K II T X • 

V T * II l> K i H '/ I ii V I ' K / \ H M 

It V 1" la / : ' I' '' 1 ^ " T ill \i 

|> K I. I < . I' '■ I 1 T 

Ve<*ter<la>\ < r>|»loi|iii|»: HAM'K STI ■ *■■ * «'M-HI 

T««tfan s i i\|in«|iii|i i hu' I . >in il< v 

NEXT TO i am pus- Fail leasing anus* OgOdno* 
MaiialiiKtirniioiie* I*o'onel>fdioom«n, , i(tit>eni 
Cenliai an complete nitenen carpel M9 270? 
evenings . l Q.» 11Bi 

NEXT TO i.jFiigu« ' i',»i<! n«aj Majfmatai 

onetloo*. campus m.uiy lavo bedtnum ao^ri 

meni^ iifeblacif lauttd'v pinnj hrteMn hfft 

2702 evening* ,I(M 1181 
AVAILABLE JUNE ut Auqusl almost n»* iniei- 

t«-dir>,)in niif anil one hall bain lull* equipped 

Mchan Can 53? M**! m!Hi 
ONE LAflGE Iwlicon, c ..tnpMiei* luFrnsneo latin 

arp laealiKaa m in*. , riir.^uan On* bioefc itnin in** 

c.tmpii* SVXi CanSJ7 ?l««i Ulltli 

i LixURv TWO hurt 'oom cir,-.etoraFnpus Fireplace 
ffishAastif f i ititidiv iiiiiiiifs m the CQfflplei 
Availabl" Augunl MM Call W 7B10 i1l?ili 

AVAILABLE IMMEUIATEif <» ■■■■■ '"■■ 

bwlFoomapatlmeFii at MM Ihmk t ajnpul It?b|iBF 

inoil'n 77L '.Ij'f |t 13 It At 
NICE TWO bedioom apwiment Fitppiace balcony 
M M ' aF'iru.s city pa.fc anil pom Avaiiatie 'or 

sut>teasi> oi lease May ?i 776 0.141 ar.Hmie |M3 


FOHBENT TwohetiFFji.iF. jpaFiincnl rjne W', k Irom Availjble Junf 1 1*87 MJN i6tn Call 
539 7b*i'f.' W9-O410 O I* lift 

EXCEPTIONAILY CIEAN '«altly ant o' I*m 

bedtoom Oimra area lining mom bltcnati and 
bain «iih latgf rioseis ,n a »■ pi*< J?-ts and 
W9S A««ia1)ie June t "967 7norFnmonl tonven 
lenliy ioc*Ihfi to Agqn>«iiie KS'.J mil downlewn 
PtioF.e«7 7ba? I11M171 

RENTING FOtt 1987 bB school vaar ScnumanFi 
Apaflmittiis ni9lafam.e Lmuty one bedremm 
lo.msfieFt 776 209J illiltti 

NOW RENTING lo' 1987 B8 schonl »«ih* two 
badtoofti unlumisheri apadm^nu i02ii Bin" 
moni Call 77fc?rj92 lot jppomtineni ii IV 12ft 



THREE- FOUR- Ifvp bedfoom hoosps slaiont) 
jwne occupancy uniumtsnni] good cnndtlion 
clean 537 1769 1 107ib 

LUXURIOUS FIVE su hodmommclus unborn* aiII, 
thin" baton and 1*6 qaiages Musi see lo acp'nf > 
ale A.a.iable m August S17-2919 '•.''■7 1M.I. 1111 

AVAILABLE IN June lour bed'oom wsstol rjmpi.-, 

SSOO month plus u1. 1. Pes Depns.l and lease %19 

167; HIM 181 
FIVE-BEDROOM hut,se sou'n ol can pus Available- 

in June !6S0'.nonin plus UllllUflS Li-ast- and de 

postl 539167? .115 US) 

TWO BEDROOM d ii ptm h»»toell*«a*tQl< Hpptn 
available lot June tjtW'intFii'npiusut" t ,• Lea ■■■ 
anddeposii 53»*77 I'ti'tSi 

MAKE HUNDREDS weekN mai . ,' '■ 

qu-ila^ titiiii 1 .,' Rusn sni* ati.iFi.'.v^ij ,. :. 

... am mar HAftooerlvxi Depam • - ■. . 
h geeerty Null cA90?ii itii tf, 

AHFAPN SPORIS Cump.i.. i. •,■■■, ,.-, • 

lions lot Slortenl Cteat St.ii'.ii-','.' A:.;. ,- . 
Ail. I .- ,',;'' 1 -. fi - ' ■' "■' f",i,> - b ,- 
Itoiri H n< I in 5 B m lhf',(,iin Ma" I ' ." : — '< 
Suite .'.■', ]1 ■ harm .i m -. invt f u*.i , - 1. ■ ■ 

,.„,ll -i' W-ii* Stut|» Man 
13 6'. i.,ii' X idt, ..,' ■ Htaam "■;••'. 

CllOf^i CONSULTING Co i ■ ,i. i - '• , , -, 
braaiui ai*iru>5 to ' ire ne (un -- ■ - * ,tl '*■' 

Aqrutii.t'i, ii ,| ' '' .ludy i fi- ..,». i»"i* ',., f/.,. 
al '*)« J3J S700 awattijays atlei t. :. •' ■ ■ ' ■ t„" 

Hii'l' iIMtlfil 

MOtMFRS»FLl»ER L'»*.nN»* ' ■> ■■> , ' i- , 

IriN liiKJi'-n '.m*. .».li| IftfC If ,i.' ' . ' ' It '." ' 

hail hoot Ifom New Vot* Cit *i« i',i' • >\n\ 

be A- otimaji I- fi-' ■''-■'■■••,■• i ■ i'f ,■■ 

M.,y ClA'' ""ill. I'KI W ''" IB ■' • !'■:. '■'.'■','.'•• 

allt-iApm llt4.Ha 

LAST CHAtlCF ii tri »t lui] aptii'.ai,',' I • - i 
D.n Shi" and n-qhl still n-„ 4 f, ai-i' I- *;:,,*' 

ijnMoni .iu na 

Local Talent Needed: 

Live music on stage 

Couniry"Gi>spd*Blue Grass 

Every Kridav & Saturday 
For more into: 776-5222 

NETD EXTRA mone» ' Uppercleswian •,■ 131^,, si* 
-ttu'ie-nt ^.ttidfJ to do '■ '' :. '*t lai-i 

to* [ apt- 1 topic Fi-.-: jiii-. .1',',,, V ,*•''., -nCa' 
lie Can 316 9a? 120 E>« *''•■ ' ( " 1" 5**. 
6H2M971 ilta HHi 

BABtSitTFR FOn ■ * ■ ' T .' 

,. r, ,, ritutuiayt and at needeC Wfe nraJer soma 

nne Aho aiII be m M innjiia" blia %ur-ne* Mi 

'- imm i' m 11 ■ fa* id 111 '■*. 

WOflK MCtFtNIN'J?, .- '. •' . . o-.e- 

hiel h -,*>,et pF^, ,'j. :'H" 

scoopet f ,1 - . c " .,.-!.,- 

1 m 10 Warn na ■!- • ■ -. ,- 

to 30 •> !'■ I 'fi :■ rf , T t'i" ....'■'■, ..,.-,-- 
V>r,llBF 5 l„f1i.nt ;,..,;.. .-• . t ,.„...,,*.■ ; r»t*a('» 
located Aorit pijri- eneM * , *-■'* wit^ DtnerflM 
tlt.nls V^- M ," '" ""■' . ' T I ' V Food 

Handler v Cart n be iblc lo a'jff> to *oun 
**>'•<* mu*1 be Ronetl tetiaDWi and liapliy h 
sttti-,F. H ,',.■' , muaibaneal , j*^;in in*: Aeatat 
pfopnata ailtm ^v^ r tHei lo hm ■- .1, stu- 
danM md studenis *nr. an ■ ■ i ■ 

h-^uts pet Aee» Apply al Ida f Slate 
,. , 1 " *".*',' , ■ 



1978 CHEVROLET No»aCuslom aulomji.c po*et 
b'aKes PO*eF sieeonfl lout dooi 71 200 miles 
Runs floods clean mief.oi Jfc7S Can 776 14.-' 
.114 lib) 



SHI BOOTS 140 I2B Henite- made in Sw.i.'enaod 
Call Jane allei 6pm «ij938S? lit? H61 

CAN'T GO Fly toundUip KC lo Seallle M*rcn 
15-23 198 Can 13 J 9*79, 113 1161 

^ Tuesday 

QRF w ^,?c U H g p r R Bash 

CWiB 25c 7 " r p ( Bur 8 ers 

Al* P 75C dr3WS 

4l 8Poyn u 47pm 

FOR SAiE 1300 Aotth ol aitlaie on TWA Ask, no 
S22S Call 537*616 .113 116. 

FOR SALE IBMPCJf and Epson L7. 80 Ptmiet 1800 
Call 776 7931 111* tl5i 

HP ISC SCIENTIFIC pioiq'amn.rtbie HP i«C Bosi 
ness and Slat. HP 41C ptofltammable wilti math 
si ai pact Can Pal * 3? 39*2 ill* UK, 

$ 2.50 Sessions 
after midnight 



1126 Laramie 776-2426 

COMMODORE 6* tasseiie and disk dnms miet 
lace piinier and so1i*,ve 1*00 ot best oiler Call 
ailetfepm 519 3823 1 1 15 U8| 

VENTURA iLES Pau> Cop»i elecioc fluila' and amp 
Eneiieni condition IfOOot besl ol'er Caiialier6 
pm 5i»-38?3 1115 UBi 


la- ™ e J rib-IT N1TB 

1 r ALL YOU 


iii s. 4th $3.95 

IBM COMPATIBLE Epsun Euoily I 512K hrodnves 
8087 HeF-;ules catd monilof loll ol so'!*."" 
Must sen II 100 Call 532 5218 HI5 ■'?, 


LOW LOT fteni f Fot salet" ten I line new 1983Liberiy 
cenitai an appliance* Available now Assumaoie 
loan Can |505i 275 2352 allet 7 30 p m |11Jt21i 

1969 LIBERTY 13 « 65 twubedmom Musi men 
12 SOU negotiable 539 I* 79 or SJ9 6566 > 1 1 3 1 1 Ml 


FOH SALE 1980 bu/uk, 05750 5 000 miles aace) 
lenl condiliin 913 765 3889 Ot 765 3828ev«ninas 
lilt 1151 

19BI SOZUKI GS750L E>coII*fi| rondihon. new bal 
laiy ei ban si syslem and tires b< level seal ha-* 
rest and a lot ol en tom< A teai Heal at 1 1 200 bul 
besl otlet will be accepted 539-7056 |H3 1161 

GREAT AND economical ti an spoliation 1969 65c<. 
Honda cycle good condFbon 1150 Call 778 515,* 
il.nietesled (113 n7i 

FOR SALE 1980 y.imjna 850 Special New lues 
needs eihausl ?76 5967oi 77F0725 ill* H8I 

" 13" 


AIRLINES CRU'SELINES numg 1 Sommet Caree-' 
Good pay Tta»el Call lot guide c asset le newsiet 
vice 1 i9I6i 9*4 *a«* E«1 e58 1 76 135| 

OVERSEAS JOBS Summet yeai round Eutope 
Soutri Amenca Aualtai.a Asia All iieids 
J900-2 0OO moolh Stghl seemfl Ftee interna 
non Wi.leUC POBoiS2«S2 Corona Del Wat i * 
92625 .9* 1231 

DO «HJ like nds' Would you Ml lo be paid lo live 
*.in Cali'om.a i»mi!y and neip wilfi EMW "f' 
Help * Patenls 77U Mei'io Avenue a2i9 MtneO 
Pad. CA 9*025 CalH4t5l 322 3816 t9* 1?H 

SUMMER WORK F.iHy houi «KeK 15 25thout Own valid ,1'ivei intense ieaune.1 M „i 
May ibitmgn August 1 1 a m lo 7 30 p m Tuesday 
Thuisday and 9am to 5 30 p m on Fnday and 
Salutday Dal* mUectmn bom vatious inspetlion 
iiclivtlies in Jonnstm County Kanyas F»t miet 
view Mair.n 12 up Match 5 11 al Cateei Plan 
nmg Cenie' in Holtv Hail 532 6506 EOE M F 1 1 1 1 

T 1*91 

HARDEE S IN Aggie*. He >s t*ing applications lot 
delnei v dnvers Musi be IB yeats old w, in ,nsuted 
reliable cat Musi know Untvetsiiy and suttound 
mg aiea N.gniliFne bouts nirludFng weekend*. 
Slatl."gpayli 35oei hoiitpiositel.vety lee Appn 
in pets, in I 5pm Monday - F otjay lltlH I8i 

VERT EAS> go"ig n,.d western tamily *ould like a 
nanny lo in.ii Id •*' Conneclicul lo t.ate lot Iwo 
ahIi >iei,.ivej , iNijien luntonltis ami too, veats 
... II JTJJJJI II JO 11091181 

t v-. 'n1a»i telepnone Ming 

■ . i ut otas-i Apply ,n 


,- . an t 52 > PfI^v .1 ' 


A GOLD ■ ' i' ' ' 

call 538-3732 Iti 




SKI BREAK in Winter Pan, i n , 

l.uvurv lam.iy cerKlM 'Ff."' UOinigrn tol Mare*> 
Spoelal FebruarylApfil ratal tr - ■ . ," ,f , n-vi 
tubs sftuitie 1000 4*32701 r»l ASO ,.')'' n 7, 

If your future's so 
bright, you gotta 
wear shades, check 
out our table in the 
Union, Tuesday & 
Wednesday only! 

The Association of 



rrtEE Oi'iNER loi iwo a1"-f, , ,„• ugayiu it. 

■,,.->'. A Pi' '.l.l F ■' ' F 1 r - I 

^43 I lilt H&i 



LAURA M -Happy 7itn I ■ ' iwtHI 

Fne wfj r-F |8e qanij Ba*i 

BRING YOUR ideas E-ii>"""i' e tneUne*! 
HE see .iFnic.u" r 'eiF-t*ni., i'i*,i 

tAH-ROSESant" 1 '! eW)*lt*aMl61l*a npt' vmtntn.s 
we gni ttgi's Can i bflp a-I" tltosa BboB a • 
Tuesday ai ten pm m mpKedr'e I 't"a f »"' lnc f 'S< 
cnriiogist tli5i 

a*l - M O Totnmk inn an sia*ind iwltl * bn'-ddate 

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KANSAS STATE COLLEGIAN, Twrtiy, Umrch 10, 1M7 

Provost candidates 
to visit with students 

Collegian Reporter 

Students and community 
members will have a chance to- 
day to talk to one of the four can 
didates vying for the University 
provost position 

Dennis G. Brown, dean of the 
College of Letters and Science 
and professor of chemistry at 
Montana State University, began 
his campus visit Monday He will 
hold an open forum in Union 212 
for University and community 
members from 10:30 to 11:50 am 
today. The forum will provide a 
chance to question Brown directly 
about campus issues. 

The other finalists chosen for 
the position by a provost search 
committee will also hold public 
forums on campus later in the 

Brown's itinerary included a 
short interview with University 
President Jon Wefald Monday 
morning. Following this meeting, 
Brown met with members of the 
Deans' Council, which will give 
Wefald information to help him 
make the final selection. 

Brown will have another 
meeting with Wefald at the end of 
his campus visit 

Charles Reagan, assistant to 
the president and member of the 
search committee, said this 
meeting will last longer because 
Brown and Wefald will probably 
discuss budgets, structure and 
other elements a provost must 
work with daily. 

Another provost candidate, J.L 
Ozbun, dean of the College of 
Agriculture and Home Economics 
at Washington State University, 
will follow the same basic format 
Ozbun will be on campus Wednes- 
day. He will have a public forum 
in Union 212 Thursday from 10:30 
to 11:50 a.m. He will also meet 
with the Deans' Council and with 

Reagan said the other two can- 
didates will make visits to cam- 
pus after spring break 

He said the next two candidates 
will follow the same itinerary 
framework as the first two can- 

Provost Owen Koeppe will step 
down June 30 after seven years in 
the position. 


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Crews prepare to salvage British ferry 

By The Associated Press 

" ZEEBRUGGE, Belgium - Sur- 
vivors and victims' relatives joined 
in an ecumenical prayer service 
Monday for those who died when 
water rushed through a British ferry 
three days earlier and turned it on its 

Salvage crews prepared to right 
the partially submerged vessel so 
scores of bodies can be recovered 
from inside The Herald of Free 
Enterprise, which capsized Friday 
night while leaving Zeebrugge har- 
bor for Dover, rests starboard-side- 
up on a sandbar. 

More than 130 people are thought 
to have died in the shipwreck. 

Olivier Vannesta, governor of West 

Flanders province, said one more 
survivor had been located: someone 
who escaped the disaster but did not 
report to authorities immediately. 

That left hi people still missing and 
presumed dead. Vanneste said 409 
people survived and 53 bodies had 
been recovered, 

Paul Ellis, spokesman for the 
Townsend Thoresen line that owns 
the ship, announced a plan, beginn 
ing Monday night, to return bodies to 
Britain by ferry Most of the dead 
were British 

Transport Minister John Moore of 
Britain said Monday in Parliament 
that a public inquiry will be con- 
ducted into the disaster and the 
government will donate 1 million 
pounds ($16 million) to the survivors 

and families of the dead 

Belgian officials said a panel of 
maritime law exports had begun Jin 

"All of the survivors, including tin- 
crew, have been questioned," sjiid 
Philippe van Bale, spokesman lor in- 
vestigating magistrate Arthur 

Ship's boatswain Marc Stanley 
was reported In hav»- said Mm* Bi i i 
dent was his fault became he left th<* 
front loading doors open, but van 
Hale said he "denied under question 
ing he ever made that statement " 
Stanley returned to Britain on Sun 
day night 

Bodies were laid out in rows of cof- 
fins at a makeshift morgue in 
Zeebrugge's sports center 

Preliminary identification was 
done at the naval base adjacent to 
the harbor More relatives arrived 
Monday to identify I heir kin 

Officials said relatives ,,;id iden 
tiffed M bodies 

If all HI missing are declared dead 
the Final toll would he 114 by far the 
worst accident of modern times on 
the ferry runs between Britain and 
the eontinent 

At St Oonaas, a small, neo ( iofhie 
brick church 400 yards from the tern 
porary morgue about 50 relatives 
and survivors held a 20 m mule scr 

It was very simple Bui there 
were deep emotions,' said Richard 
Third, Anglican bishop of hover 
The service was very moving 


Continued from Page 1 

trayed Reagan's National Security 
Council staff as virtually out of con- 
trol and criticized Reagan for not 
keeping closer tabs on what Poindex- 
ter and North were doing in connec- 
tion with arms sales to Iran and 

possible diversion of some profits to 
Nicaraguan rebels. 

Also at the White House, presiden- 
tial spokesman Marlin Fitzwater 
told reporters that putting together a 
legal defense for Reagan in connec- 
tion with the Iran-Contra case "is not 
necessary " 

Reagan has said he had no ad- 
vance knowledge that weapons pro 
fits iTvifrhl be going to the Contras 

And Fitzwater reiterated presiden 
tial adviser David M Abshirc's Sun 
day statement that Reagan couldn't 
have been told about a diversion of 
profits and then have forgotten it 

In another development, one 
member of Ihe Senate's Iran-Contra 
panel, Paul Tnble, K Va , predicted 
on Monday that the committee would 
probably vote "this week to grant 
'limited* immunity to some of the 

major players" in the affair, and 
thus compel their testimony about 
the apparent diversion of funds to the 

Other officials said they believed 
any decision on possible immunity 
was two or three weeks away 
however, and a spokesman said no 
meeting has been scheduled this 
week for the Senate panel 


I, () I i) () I (i L A S 
I. K ( I I K R S 

r » H 7 

Evalina Kane 

"The Impact of Pornography on the Safety 

and Status of Women and Children" 

March 10 Forum Hall 7:30 p.m. 

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-Compilation of Student Senate Hotline Data for presen- 
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Questions call Student Senate Hotline 532-7777 

Pakistani Student Association 

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a documentary on Afghan Refugees 

Tuesday 8:30 p.m. 
Little Theatre 

For information 532-2362 ext. 531 
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Say Cheesecake 

Cheesecake, perhaps the 
most tempting of deserts — 
has survived through the 
years and evolved into hun- 
dreds of varieties. See 
Page 7. 

Partly Cloudy 

Partly cloudy today, 
high in the mid to up- 
per 40s. Winds 
southerly 5 to 15 mph. 
Partly cloudy tonight, 
low around 30. 

nuup rrospect 

Manhattan High School 
senior J.T. Marshall is con- 
sidered one of the top ma- 
jor college basketball pro- 
spects in Kansas. See Page 



Kansas State University 

Manhattan. Kansas 66506 

March It, 1987 

Volume 93. Number 116 

Speaker recalls McCain's endeavors 


Staff Writer 

In Iht- quarter of a century that 
James McCain was University presi- 
dent, he transformed a small Kansas 
college into a true university of ex- 
cellence, said John Chalmers, 
former dean of arts and sciences and 
vice president for academic affairs. 

Chalmers, who worked with Mc- 
Cain for 12 years, delivered a eulogy 
Tuesday afternoon at a memorial 
service for McCain at Countryside 
United Methodist Church in Topeka. 

McCain died Saturday at the 
Topeka Veteran's Administration 
Hospital at the age of 79. 

In 1950, when McCain became 
president of Kansas State College, 
student enrollment was 4,947. By the 
time he retired in 1975, the college 
had become a university and enroll- 
ment had increased to more than 

This outstanding enrollment in- 
crease was due to the increased ex- 
cellence of the University as a whole, 
Chalmers said. 

"The only way to attract students 
is to have a better university. 
Through (McCain's) leadership, we 
had a better university," he said. 

A key step in the process was 
designating Kansas State College a 
university in 1959 

The University improved in many 
ways under McCain's direction, but 
his major emphasis was on 

"His first priority was for the 
quality of the academic programs,'' 
Chalmers said 

During the 1960s, the College of 
Business Administration was 
established, the College of 
Veterinary Medicine was enlarged 
and the nuclear engineering cur- 
riculum became the first in the na- 
tion to be officially accredited. 

In addition, the Food and Feed 
Grain Institute was approved and, in 
1973, the College of Business Ad- 
ministration received official ac- 
creditation from the American 
Association of Collegiate Schools of 

An additional improvement made 
to attract prospective students was 
building the K-Stale Union in 1953. 

McCain also emphasized the im- 
portance of a qualified staff during 
his tenure. From the time he began 
his position, he attempted to increase 
preparation and high ratings of the 
faculty — and he succeeded. 

In 1950, only 23 percent of the facul- 
ty held a doctorate degree but, by 
I960, the number had increased to 

See MCCAIN. Page 12 

Suit Amty Melion 

Dr. Karl Menninger eulogizes former K-Stat* President James McCain Tuesday during memorial services in 
Topeka. "McCain was a teacher who taught by being a friend and by sharing himself," Menninger said. 

Soviet progress comes slowly, Gorbachev says 

By The Associated Press 

MOSCOW - In two years, Mikhail 
S. Gorbachev has steered the Soviet 
Union toward an arms control agree- 
ment, mapped out a rescue plan for 
the economy and opened a small win- 
dow for social and artistic expres- 

But the Soviet leader had said pro- 
gress in changing the vast country 
has been painfully slow, and his cam- 
paigns for higher productivity and 

technological innovation have been 
met by resistance and indifference 

Gorbachev took control on March 
11, 1985. a day after the death of 
Konstantin U. Chernenko, and 
became the fourth man in less than 
three years to hold the post of Com- 
munist Party general secretary. 

A robust contrast to his aged and 
ailing predecessors, Gorbachev 
made foreign trips and traveled to 
distant regions of the Soviet Union to 
drum up support for his campaigns 

He held two summits with Presi 
dent Reagan. The first was in 
Geneva, where hopes for better 
superpower relations were kindled, 
and then there was the October 
meeting in Iceland when they failed 
to reach agreement on arms control 

In a speedy Kremlin houseclean- 
ing, Gorbachev replaced several old 
guard members of the Politburo with 
representatives of a younger genera- 
tion that for the most part embraces 
his efforts toward broad change in 

Soviet society. 

Some of the nation's most promi- 
nent dissidents, including Andrei D. 
Sakharov, have been released from 
prisons, labor camps or exile, sug- 
gesting to some that Gorbachev is 
confident enough to withstand 


Emigration of Jews and dissidents, 
however, has not notably increased 

The 56-year-old leader appears in 

See GORBACHEV. Page 12 

Leaders slam 
Contra funds 

By The Associated Press 


Democrats, including one declaring 
Nicaragua's Contra rebels "mired in 
corruption," urged colleagues Tues- 
day to delay $40 million in military 
aid and insist the Reagan ad- 
ministration pursue opportunities for 
peace in Central America. 

House Speaker Jim Wright of 
Texas told reporters that Wednes- 
day's House vote on the aid install- 
ment will represent the start of a 
new, long-term struggle over the ad- 
ministration's policy 

He said that while Democrats may 
lose the opening skirmish, the vote 
will serve as an important building 
stone in the battle to cut off aid to the 
Contras permanently 

House Republican Leader Bob 
Michel of Illinois acknowledged that 
the Contra-aid cause had been hurt 
by revelations of the Iran -Contra af- 
fair, including allegations that pro- 
fits from arms sales were diverted to 
the rebels. 

"That hasn't helped us I have to 
be realistic when I see votes slipping 
away." Michel said 

However. Wright conceded that he 
cannot count on the votes to enforce a 
moratorium on spending the money 
in view of President Reagan's cer- 
tain veto. He said the $40 million, the 
last installment in a $100 million aid 
package approved last year, "pro- 
bably will go forward " 

Most lawmakers agreed, and 
Senate Republican Leader Bob Dole 
of Kansas said the money was "in the 

But Wright said a strong vote to 

stall on making the money available 
will signal the White House that 
future aid requests will be in serious 
trouble on Capitol Hill 

At the White House, during a 
meeting with House and Senate 
Republicans. Reagan said of the 
House Democrats, All they are tr> 
ing to do is break the commitment 
that the Congress made last year "' 

Presidential spokesman Marlin 
Fitzwater said "the president most 
certainly would veto" such a move 
and he added, "we think we have the 
votes to sustain a veto," 

Sen Christopher J Dodd, D-Conn . 
a Contra aid opponent, said that 
because there is no chance of rally- 
ing the two-thirds majorities re- 
quired to override a presidential 
veto, no political capital should be 
expended on the $40 million weapons 
aid issue 

Dodd said the major battle should 
be to end the Contra aid effort 
pemanently — by scrapping a 
separate Reagan request for Sin'i 
million in further aid 

House Majority Leader Tom 
Foley. D-Wash , said of Wednesday's 
vote, "What we're demonstrating by 
this vote is that the president doesn't 
have the votes to get the $105 
million " 

Wright and his allies say they want 
urgent U.S. support for the peao* 
plan offered last month by Costa 
Rican President Oscar Arias and for 
significant economic aid to the Tour 
Central American democracies 
Costa Rica. Honduras. Guatemala 
and El Salvador. 

See CONTRAS. Pane 12 

Walsh seeks delay 
of aides' immunity 

By The Associated Press 

"WASHINGTON -^Lawrence E. 
Walsh, the independent counsel in- 
vestigating the Iran Contra affair, 
asked Congress on Tuesday to wait 
at least 90 days before granting 
limited immunity to key witnesses 

He vowed to challenge in court any 
attempt to act sooner. 

"The danger is substantial,'' 
Walsh said, that his probe would be 
compromised by any effort to move 
quickly to grant immunity to former 
National Security Adviser John M 
Poindexter or his fired aide, Lt. Col 
Oliver North 

Key lawmakers in the House and 
Senate have said in recent days they 
hoped to move quickly to grant 
limited immunity from prosecution 
to Poindexter and North in order to 
compel their testimony 

But Walsh, speaking with 
reporters after a two-hour session 
with the House panel, said if Con- 
gress moves before 90 days, "we 
would then have to do whatever we 
could to get ourselves as much time 
as possible to perfect our case" 
against anyone who might be in- 

Walsh said he would deliver a 
similar message when he met with 
the Senate investigating committee 

Under federal law, Walsh would be 
able to delay a grant of immunity for 
roughly 30 days Any court challenge 
by him would create a conflict with 
congressional investigators that both 
sides have carefully sought to avoid. 

Earlier Tuesday, Senate commit 
tee chairman Daniel Inouye. 
D-Hawaii. said the pane) should not 
wait until July to arrange immunity 
to force testimony by North and 
Poindexter and perhaps others "If 
you want the full story, there's no 
question" that immunity will have to 
be granted to key figures, he said. 

Leaders of the House panel were 
also meeting Tuesday with their 
Senate counterparts, in part to deal 
with disagreements over when to til- 
ing up the immunity issue for the in 
vestigat ion's central figures. 

Walsh said his request for a delay 
covered any grant of immunity to 
retired Air Force Maj Gen. Richard 
Secord, who according to in- 
vestigators played key roles in both 


Provost candidate stresses research, instruction 


Collegian Reporter 

Although the faculty may be the 
heart and soul of the University, the 
students are the primary reason the 
University exists, said Dennis G 
Brown, dean of the College of Letters 
and Science and professor of 
chemistry at Montana State Univer- 
sity Brown is one of four candidates 
for the position currently held by 
retiring University provost Owen J 

"We <as faculty ' try to unleash the 
creative energies of students," 
Brown said Tuesday at an open 
forum in the Union 

The instruction and research at the 
University should take priority as 
the main function, he said 

"All other functions should be 
designed to complement that func- 
tion." Brown said 

Although academic issues are im- 
portant, research can be controver- 
sial, he said 

"We create new ideas through 
research, and that can threaten peo- 
ple," Brown said. Research also 
threatens the public because many 
do not understand its purpose 

"Research is the most exciting 
thing that takes place on a Universi 
ty campus." he said 

Another concept Brown said he 
would stress is openness and ac- 
cessibility to faculty and students 

"Communication is one of the most 
important parts of the job," Brown 

He said open communication 

would help to build reasonable con 
sensus between the students' needs 
and the administration's desires 
The structure for communication is 
already in place, but in order to 
foster the communication process,